goes > Geostationary Operational Environmental SatellitesVAP Type(s) > External • Guest

Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellites (GOES) circle the Earth in a geosynchronous orbit over the Equator. This means they observe the Earth from the exact same vantage point all the time. This allows the GOES satellites to continuously monitor a single position on the Earth’s surface from 35,800 kilometers (22,300 miles) above the planet. Currently, GOES satellites provide half-hourly observations of the Americas and their surrounding environment.

Locations

  • Fixed
  • AMF1
  • AMF2
  • AMF3

2021

Hu J, D Rosenfeld, Y Zhu, X Lu, and J Carlin. 2021. "Multi-channel Imager Algorithm (MIA): A novel cloud-top phase classification algorithm." Atmospheric Research, 261, 10.1016/j.atmosres.2021.105767.

Tian J, Y Zhang, S Klein, L Wang, R ├ľktem, and D Romps. 2021. "Summertime Continental Shallow Cumulus Cloud Detection Using GOES-16 Satellite and Ground-Based Stereo Cameras at the DOE ARM Southern Great Plains Site." Remote Sensing, 13(12), 10.3390/rs13122309.

Biscaro T, L Machado, S Giangrande, and M Jensen. 2021. "What drives daily precipitation over the central Amazon? Differences observed between wet and dry seasons." Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics, 21(9), 10.5194/acp-21-6735-2021.
Research Highlight

Ma Z, Z Li, J Li, T Schmit, L Cucurull, R Atlas, and B Sun. 2021. "Enhance low level temperature and moisture profiles through combining NUCAPS, ABI observations and RTMA analysis." Earth and Space Science, 8(6), e2020EA001402, 10.1029/2020EA001402.

Henderson D, J Otkin, and J Mecikalski. 2021. "Evaluating Convective Initiation in High-Resolution Numerical Weather Prediction Models Using GOES-16 Infrared Brightness Temperatures." Monthly Weather Review, 149(4), 10.1175/MWR-D-20-0272.1.


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