eoPortal images makes both new and historical imagery available, from Earth observation satellites. Our database is growing and is gradually being extended to include images from many different sources.
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With Valentine's Day in mind, Copernicus Sentinel-2 brings you this image which captures the beauty of the little heart-shaped island of Moorea in the South Pacific.
TerraSAR-X acquired these high resolution images showing the completely transformed Anak Krakatau volcano, which generated the devastating tsunami on 22 December, 2018.
Large fires fuelled by extremely dry and hot conditions have been burning for almost two weeks in central and southeast Tasmania, the southernmost state of Australia. This image was acquired on 28 January 2019, by the Visible Infrared Imaging Radiometer Suite (VIIRS) on the Suomi NPP satellite.
Copernicus Sentinel-2 takes us over Gangotri, one of the largest glaciers in the Himalayas and one of the main sources of water for the Ganges River. This image was captured on 7 January 2018.
The Copernicus Sentinel-2B satellite takes us along the lower reaches of the brown, sediment-rich Uruguay River. Here, the river forms the border between Argentina and Uruguay and is the site of the Esteros de Farrapos e Islas del Río Uruguay wetlands.
This Proba-V 300m image from 19 November 2018, shows the Pine Island iceberg, located south of the Hudson Mountains on West-Antarctica.
Copernicus Sentinel-2A takes us over Mount Triglav in Slovenia. At 2,800 m above sea level, the mountain is the highest in the country.
While a winter storm brought sudden snow and power outages to parts of the U.S. Southeast on 9 December, 2018, a break in the clouds that day revealed a wintry landscape around the Midwest and Great Lakes. The VIIRS on Suomi NPP acquired this natural-colour image around 1:30 p.m. Eastern Time (18:30 Universal Time).
Copernicus Sentinel-1 takes us over Mexico City. This striking image has been created using three acquisitions from 28 July, 27 August and 26 September 2018, overlaid in red, green and blue, respectively.
As sea ice around Russia's New Siberian Islands thins and breaks-up each summer, it takes on the appearance of stained glass. This image was acquired by Landsat 8's Operational Land Imager (OLI) on 27 June, 2018.