New videos available

New videos available

 

PML has two new videos available for you to watch. You can find these videos below, or alternatively you can view these videos plus other PML videos, audio and more from our Coffee Break Science series by clicking here.

Summary of the Europe-Africa Marine Earth Observation Network (EAMNet) project





EAMNet was an EU project (completed in July 2013) that aimed to construct a network linking Earth Observation (EO) information providers, user networks and centres of excellence in Europe and Africa in the area of coastal and marine observations towards sustainable development in Africa. The network is undertaking capacity building and maintenance to build upon existing infrastructure and expertise in Africa and improve the exploitation of Earth observation data for coastal and oceanic monitoring towards an Africa-wide observation system (GOOS-Africa). For further information please visit www.eamnet.eu.

2014 Charity Awards Winner   

The EAMNet project won the "Environment and conservation" category at the 2014 Charity Awards.

A QICS look back



Now that the Quantifying and Monitoring Potential Ecosystem Impacts of Geological Carbon Storage (QICS) project has been completed, Project Leader Jerry Blackford takes a look back at what the project set out to do, how the experiments were carried out and provides an overview of some of the results and conclusions which can now be drawn.

 

Other recent news articles

News

Consortium submits plan to confirm South Wests status as global leader in ocean tech innovation

The Ocean Futures programme identifies key strengths in fields including marine autonomy, digital innovation and clean maritime.

News

‘Environmental Impact of Ships’ book available to buy

PML’s former CEO working with PML scientists have published the fascinating book ‘Environmental Impact of Ships’ , which is available to buy this London International Shipping Week.  

News

Widespread phytoplankton blooms in the Southern Ocean following Australian wildfires

A team of international scientists have identified widespread phytoplankton blooms in the Southern Ocean, from December 2019 to March 2020, following the Australian wildfires.