Biospherical Instruments introduces the GUVis-3511

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GUVis-3511 radiometer configured with BioSHADE and BioGPS.GUVis-3511 radiometer configured with BioSHADE and BioGPS.Biospherical Instruments has just released the GUVis-3511, the latest member of BSI's line of atmospheric radiometers. The GUVis-3511 is based on BSI’s proprietary microradiometer technology and available with up to 19 channels, ranging from 305 to 1,640 nm.  The instrument can also be equipped with a shadowband accessory to determine the direct solar irradiance. Depending on configuration, the GUVis-3511 affords the measurement of the UV Index and the retrieval of aerosol optical depth, cloud optical thickness, and total column ozone. Click here for more information.

 

 

BSI awarded another NSF grant for UV Monitoring

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Biospherical’s Germar Bernhard was awarded a three year NSF grant titled “Ultraviolet Radiation in the Arctic: 2012-2015”.  This marks the 25th year that Biospherical has been monitoring UV radiation at high latitudes under NSF support.

 

BSI Presented at ASLO Meeting

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BSI presented a poster titled, "A 1% and 1 cm Perspective Leads to a Novel CDOM Absorption Algorithm," at the 2012 ASLO Aquatic Sciences Meeting in Shiga, Japan, in July. The poster session, which is based on data obtained with BSI's C-OPS, was presented by BSI staff and one of the coauthors, Dr. Stanford Hooker, of NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland.
 

The OSPREy TM Is Here!

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A NASA Technical Memorandum (TM) on BSI's OSPREy system is now available for download. The TM, titled Optical Sensors for Planetary Radiant Energy (OSPREy): Calibration and Validation of Current and Next-Generation NASA Missions, NASA TM# 2012—215872, was written by both NASA and BSI personnel. It is the first of two TMs explaining what OSPREy is and how it works.
 

BSI Participated in COAST 2011

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Three BioAIR instruments—known as the COASTal Airborne In-situ Radiometer (C-AIR) to NASA—flew onboard a modified UV-18A Twin Otter (CIRPAS) in support of the Coastal and Ocean Airborne Science Testbed (COAST) headed by a NASA/ARC team. In addition to C-AIR, a Headwall imaging spectrometer, and the AATS-14 Ames Airborne Tracking Sun-photometer simultaneously collected data over Monterey Bay during the COAST Science Mission.
 

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