ISciences will attend the Global Entrepreneurship Summit 2019 (GES 2019). The summit, described as “an environment that fosters innovation, empowers entrepreneurs, [and] engages investors,” provides opportunities for innovators to connect with other like-minded individuals and entities in the private and government sectors. The Summit takes place between June 3-5 at the Hague, Netherlands.
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ISciences is transitioning production of our monthly Global Water Monitor & Forecast Watch List reports to use outputs from a new version of our Water Security Indicator Model (WSIM). WSIMv2 makes use of more recent and publicly available input datasets and uses a revised methodology for calculating composite water anomalies.
ISciences announced today the start of the Data ANalytics and Tools for Ecosecurity (DANTE) project. A joint effort of ISciences, the Center for International Earth Science Information Network (CIESIN) and North Carolina-based CASE Consultants International, DANTE aims to provide scientists, defense and security analysts, relief agencies, businesses and communities with enhanced insights into the connections between environmental stresses and security outcomes.
DELAYED: Release of Global Water Monitor & Forecast Watch List January 2019 is delayed due to partial government shutdown.
ISciences is currently recruiting for the positions of Scientific Software Engineer and Research Scientist. We recruit scientists and other experts in geospatial analysis, vulnerability assessment, remote sensing, and sustainable development.
ISciences is currently recruiting for the position of Research Scientist.
ISciences is currently recruiting for two positions: Scientific Software Engineer and Research Scientist
We are experiencing the warmest weather patterns recorded in the modern record. Do our grandchildren think it is warmer than usual? Would our grandparents have felt that it was generally colder during their lifetime? Can we quantify their generational experience? An analysis of three overlapping statistical baselines allows comparison of three climatological periods, 1910 to 1970, 1930 to 1990, and 1950 to 2010.
More intense precipitation events are occurring worldwide in both dry and wet climates. What has changed is the overall temperature constraint in the system. When the globe is warmer, there is more energy to work with. More heat - that is, more energy - begets more intense precipitation, and the possibility of more floods and more droughts. The most immediate threats of warming result from the changing risks of extreme weather. Unlike sea level rise which is real but less perceptible, this influence is already upon us and apparent.
Zambia is forecast to experience continued severe and increasing loss of electricity generating capacity at least until December 2016, according to ISciences WSIM Electricity Assessment. The WSIM Electricity Assessment is produced monthly and shows current and forecast estimated power losses globally for the next nine months.