The PACE Early Adopter program promotes applied science and applications research designed to scale and integrate PACE data into policy, business, and management activities that benefit society and inform decision making.
Who are Early Adopters?
PACE Early Adopters are groups and individuals who:
PACE Early Adopter Guide (PDF, 427KB)
- Have a direct, clearly-defined need for PACE ocean color, aerosol, cloud or polarimetry data;
- Have an existing application or new ideas for novel PACE-related applications;
- Currently work with application end user(s) and can describe their decision-making process;
- Have an interest in utilizing a proposed PACE product; and
- Can apply their own resources (personnel, tools, funding, facilities, etc.) to demonstrate the utility of PACE data for their particular system or model.
Join our growing list of Early Adopters who are engaged with the PACE Project! Benefits of becoming an Early Adopter include: Interacting with other EA members and the PACE Science & Applications Team, participating in PACE Applications Program activities (e.g., workshops, focus sessions, and tutorials), accessing pre-launch simulated and proxy PACE data, and getting updates on the mission, science data products, and field campaigns.
Scripps Institution of OceanographyApplying PACE Products to the California Harmful Algae Risk Mapping (C-HARM) System
University of Maryland, College Park; NASA Goddard Space Flight CenterMapping Wetland Vegetation Parameters with PACE's Ocean Color Instrument
University of MaineAquaculture Site Prospecting: Applying PACE Products to Sustainable Aquaculture Site Selection
Moss Landing Marine Laboratories, San José State UniversityThe Data-assimilative, Global-ocean ECCO-Darwin Biogeochemistry Model
Ocean Science AnalyticsCoastal and Offshore Oregon Marine Mammal Ecological Study
Virginia Institute of Marine Science, William & Mary (VIMS)Water Clarity and Particle Size from Hyperspectral Remote Sensing Reflectance in the Chesapeake Bay
Institute of Urban Innovation, Yokohama National UniversityHarmful Algal Bloom (HAB) and Red/blue Tide Detection and Modeling for Coastal and Inland Waters in Asia
University of UtahModeling Spatial and Temporal Exposure to Air Pollution in the Western U.S.
University of South FloridaDetecting and Differentiating Oil Slicks Through PACE Measurements
US Naval Research Laboratory (US NRL)Ocean Colorimetry with PACE
University of FloridaPredictive Assessment of Clinically Active Biothreats in Coastal and Ocean Waters Using PACE Data
Xerra Earth Observation Institute (Alexandra, New Zealand)Harmful Algal Bloom Detection and Monitoring in the Inland and Coastal Waters of New Zealand
S. Marcela Loría-Salazar
School of Meteorology, University of OklahomaToward Understanding the Effect of Aerosols on Regional Weather and Human Health in the Southern Great Plains
Federación Costarricense de Pesca (FECOP)Near Real Time Satellite Data Distribution Platform for Central America: Monitoring and Fisheries Applications (pezCA)
NOAA/STAR/SOCDDevelopment and Assessment of a Hyperspectral Total Suspended Matter (TSM) Algorithm for PACE
NOAA/ESRL/GSL; CIRES/University of Colorado, BoulderAssessing Potential of PACE Aerosol Products for Data Assimilation
NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies (GISS)/Columbia UniversityShifts in Biodiversity and Linkages to Ecosystem Health and Food Security
Earth Observation Research Group, Council for Scientific and Industrial Research (CSIR) Hyperspectral Satellite Radiometry for HAB and Phytoplankton Functional Type Identification in Support of South African Marine Industries
National Centers for Coastal Ocean Science (NCCOS)Discriminating Algal Blooms in Turbid Coastal, Estuarine and Large Lake Environments
George Mason UniversitySatellite Retrievals of Marine Aerosols and Trace Gas Emissions
NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory; CEOS COVERAGE projectApplying PACE products to Earth Observation (EO) Applications and Oceanographic Data Management - CEOS COVERAGE