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  1. Join the virtual classroom

    Registration is open for a free online course that provides an introduction to monitoring climate change using satellite Earth observation.

    ESA has teamed up with FutureLearn, a leading online learning platform, to offer the ‘Monitoring Climate from Space’ course beginning on 8 June.

    From their vantage point some 800 km above Earth, satellites provide crucial information on our planet’s land, oceans, atmosphere and ice. This information gives us a view of the current state of our climate, and allows us to detect changes over time.

  2. Samantha's longer stay on space station

    ESA astronaut Samantha Cristoforetti’s mission on the International Space Station has been extended until the beginning of June. It was planned to end this week with a return to Earth together with NASA astronaut Terry Virts and cosmonaut Anton Shkaplerov. Progress The postponement has occurred because the Russian space agency’s Progress 59 freighter failed to arrive at the Station last week, instead burning up in the atmosphere in an uncontrolled reentry.

  3. Impact crater or supervolcano caldera?

    At first glance, the region covered by this latest Mars Express image release appears to be pockmarked with impact craters. But the largest structure among them may hold a rather explosive secret: it could be remains of an ancient supervolcano. The images presented here were taken by the high-resolution stereo camera on ESA’s Mars Express on 26 November 2014, and focus on the Siloe Patera feature in the Arabia Terra region of Mars. Siloe Patera in context Siloe Patera comprises two large nested craters, close to the centre of the main colour image.

  4. High-school student wins prize for ice cube experiment at ESA's large diameter certifuge

    High-school student Arthur Admiraal has been awarded the prestigious Hugo van Woerden Prize by the Royal Netherlands Association for Meteorology and Astronomy (KNVWS). He has been honoured for an experiment he performed in the Large Diameter Centrifuge (LDC) at ESA’s European Space Research and Technology Centre (ESTEC). The Hugo van Woerden Prize is awarded to young people under twenty-five who are members of the KNVWS and who have shown an unusual commitment to researching either in meteorology or astronomy. The award bears the name of Prof.

  5. ESA Broker Belgium

    Innovating with space technology has been at Verhaert's core ever since the start of the company. The former space division was spun out to the UK-based Qinetiq in 2009, currently known as Qinetiq Space. Today we focus on helping customers to innovate in all industries: space, FMCG, medical, industry, Internet of Things ... We maintain a strong relationship with te space industry, searching for breakthrough innovation opportunities in non-space applications.

  6. ESA Broker Germany

  7. ESA Technology Broker Austria

    We transfer space technologies to new markets. We network players and make them more visible internationally.
    Our interdisciplinary team enjoys challenging assignments and develops customised solutions.

  8. ESA Broker Portugal

    IPN has more than two decades of experience in innovation and technology transfer and since its creation in 1991 the company has participated in more than 200 R&TD projects in consortia or by contracts with more than 200 companies, some of those outputting patented products.

  9. Harry

    • Changing the world

  10. 3 Sience of friction: keeping things moving in space

    For more than four decades, an unremarkable building in an industrial estate on the edge of Warrington, UK, has played a crucial role in the success of most European space missions with moving parts – which means nearly all of them. Getting things moving in space, and keeping them that way, involves exceptional skill. Such moving elements must do their work for a satellite to thrive and achieve its objectives – a stuck mechanism could swiftly lead to a big problem for a space mission.