NASA’s Global Ecosystem Dynamics Research Mission (GEDI) has reached a major milestone with the release of its latest data, which provides the world’s first estimate of stored forests and carbon biomass.
According to whistleblowers quoted by STD, This data fills in important information that once served as a major gap in climate research. These data enable us to study how forests are changing, their role in mitigating climate change, and the regional and global impacts of tree planting and deforestation.
With new data from the Global Ecosystem Dynamics Research mission, climate and ecosystem researchers can quickly find specific regions and study forest structure and carbon content more precisely than ever before.
The Global Ecosystem Dynamics research mission also succeeded in collecting a large amount of information in its first year of research. Global Ecosystem Dynamics Research is a leading high-resolution tool designed specifically for the measurement of vegetation cover.
Research on global ecosystem dynamics from the perspective of the International Space Station rapidly reflects laser pulses onto trees and shrubs, creating accurate 3D maps of forests and parts of the land. The data is processed and networked at a precision of one kilometer (0.39 square miles), allowing researchers to ask questions about forest ecosystems, animal habitats, carbon content and climate change.
Global Ecosystem Dynamics Research has recorded billions of data in orbit in its first three years. The new data product combines global ecosystem dynamics research data with atmospheric and terrestrial leaders to create a global map of biomass that shows the vegetation of the region.
In many parts of the world, researchers say there is great interest in using data from the Global Ecosystem Dynamics research missions to study forests, monitor carbon and describe ecosystem structure to assess biodiversity.
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