published by The Daily Camera on December 17, 2019
Scientific Aviation is a key player in a first-of-its-kind emissions survey addressing large-scale emissions throughout Texas’ Permian Basin
published by Channel 8 News on December 17, 2019
As a winner of 2019’s Colorado Companies to Watch award, Scientific Aviation was profiled by Boulder’s Channel 8 News.
published by The New York Times on December 12, 2019
In this New York Times climate report, Scientific Aviation partnered with reporters to bring methane emissions to light.
published by Colorado Public Radio on December 5, 2019
Colorado’s methane management is well-known, but recent data-related observations challenge its status.
published by City of Boulder
on December 4, 2019
Scientific Aviation was named one of the 2019 Colorado Companies to Watch, an honor awarded to innovative up-and-comers.
published by Forbes
on November 27, 2019
Earlier this year, satellites detected a massive methane plume in Turkmenistan. Could this lead the way for future leak detection tech?
published by Phys.org
on November 7, 2019
In a new paper published in Nature, the results of a California-based cooperative study reveal surprising truths about California’s methane.
published by Yale Environment 360 on October 31, 2019
Colorado’s Front Range is quickly emerging as the national hub for methane detection innovators.
published by Environmental Defense Fund on October 16, 2019
The EDF and Scientific Aviation are partnering for a large-scale evaluation of gas emissions in the Permian Basin.
published by Kallanish Energy on October 9, 2019
The Permian Basin is one of the most highly productive regions for oil and gas in the continent of North America.
published by Environmental Defense Fund on October 2, 2019
Scientific Aviation will be conducting a series of flights throughout the Permian Basin.
published in the Boulder Daily Camera on July 10, 2019
CU Boulder’s summer science camp students had the opportunity to fly drones with Scientific Aviation.
published by UC Berkeley on May 21, 2019
A California Energy Commission-funded study aims to locate the largest sources of California’s methane.
published by The Colorado Independent on April 16, 2019
Colorado’s air quality regulations are never without debate, which is why groups like Sci Av are working to accurately evaluate emissions.
published by EOS Earth & Space News on October 31, 2018
Scientific Aviation’s SAFIRE program will provide atmospheric scientists with up to 100 free flight hours, to be used for innovative and engaging projects in atmospheric science.
published by Colorado State University on October 29, 2018
Scientific Aviation participated in a first-of-its-kind top-down and bottom-up evaluation of Colorado methane emissions.
published by The California Aggie on March 6, 2018
A Scientific Aviation and UC Davis partnered study showed that NOx emissions from agriculture are far greater than previously thought.
published on Phys.org on July 3, 2017
Elevated ozone levels fueled interest for a study aiming to unravel the mystery of poor air quality near Lake Michigan.
published on Phys.org on May 24, 2017
The Arctic Boreal Vulnerability Experiment (ABoVE) has started the second year of its campaign, which will use airborne instruments to monitor ecosystems in Alaska and northwestern Canada.
published on OilPrice.com on February 2, 2017
Rapid, effective methane monitoring solutions offer benefits to regulators and industry partners alike.
published by Offshore on January 13, 2017
The Department of Energy is engaging in several new projects aiming to locate and reduce large methane emission sources.
published in the New York Times on March 31, 2016
Over the course of four months, 97,100 metric tons of methane quietly leaked out of a single well into California’s sky. Scientists and residents are still trying to figure out just how much damage was done.
published by Los Angeles Times on February 25, 2016
Initial readings were shockingly high, but it turns out Scientific Aviation’s first estimate was correct: over 97,000 tons of methane.
published in Smithsonian Magazine on February 26, 2017
The Aliso Canyon leak doubled Los Angeles’ methane emissions—and it’s just one disaster we were lucky enough to find.
published by Los Angeles Times on January 24, 2016
Methane is one of the most potent greenhouse gases, possessing nearly 30 times as much warming potential as CO2.
published in Wired on January 12, 2016
When the Aliso Canyon disaster struck, Scientific Aviation was first on scene to address the national crisis.
published in AlJazeera America on May 6, 2015
NASA and NOAA scientists identify and measure man-made and natural sources of emission hot spot in Southwest
Journal articles in the peer-reviewed literature authored and co-authored by Scientific Aviation team members.
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