Satellite Imagery For



Enhancing energy infrastructure

Manage Assets

Monitor heavy equipment and RoW encroachment remotely

Plan New Infrastructure

Utilise advanced data to enhance the site selection process 

Analyse MArkets

Leverage unrestricted access to monitor energy facilities worldwide

The European Commission has taken a bold stance in building framework for carbon neutrality by 2050 with ambitious benchmarks by the year 2030. With tremendous investment going into new infrastructure and environmental monitoring along with considerable funding for the “Green Deal”, very high resolution (VHR) satellite imagery is poised to play a large role in the success of these initiatives.

Regular monitoring with VHR satellites is a smart and cost-effective way to keep an eye on your (and your competitors’) assets, explore new operations and prove compliance. The ability to integrate with off-the-shelf and custom software proves crucial for energy providers and analysts around the globe.

As the leading supplier of VHR imagery and the only supplier of 30 cm resolution to European data access programs, European Space Imaging is your trusted satellite imagery project partner.

Using satellite imagery for ideal energy infrastructure site selection across the EU

Read about this and more satellite imagery applications in the AEC INCITE industry report: The Source of Power – How Satellite Imagery Propels The Energy Sector Into The Future

DETAILED Inspection

Very high resolution satellite imagery is clear enough to show infrastructure details such as small pipes and peices of equipment. This allows precise monitoring of on-site assets. It is ideal for:

  • Monitoring Righ of Way encroachment
  • Equipment inventory
  • Calculating reserve stocks
  • Assessing damages
  • Analysing infrastructure worldwide
  • Optimising on-site inspections

Vegetation Management

European Space Imaging offers more spectral diversity and better spatial resolution than any other satellite imagery provider – allowing you to see more of what is actually happening on your land. A vegetation classification map, as depicted here, is derived from multispectral and stereo imagery. 

The stereo imagery provides tree height data and the multispectral imagery can give insights such as plant species and health.  This enables vegetation encroachment monitoring and environmental impact analysis for compliance purposes.

Vegetation management map

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VHR satellite images can be used in software utilising Artificial Intelligence (AI) to automatically detect and analyse changes. This rapidly growing technology offers “off-the-shelf” solutions for a number of applications including infrastructure asset monitoring.

The ability to remotely monitor Third Party Encroachment (TPE) along energy corridors with a high level of detail, accuracy and automation saves asset managers precious time and resources when organizing on-site inspections.


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Download the Latest Edition of INCITE

The Source of Power: How Satellite Imagery Propels The Energy Sector Into The Future

The definitive guide to acquiring and using satellite imagery in the energy industry.

Satellite Imagery as a Valuable Tool for the New Common Agricultural Policy 2023–2027 

On 1 January 2023, the new Common Agricultural Policy for years 2023–2027 entered into force. Hand in hand with the provided subsidies goes the necessity for monitoring and controls, which falls to the individual Member States. Therefore, an efficient, reliable, and cost-effective source of data is needed. Such source is Very High Resolution (VHR) satellite imagery. It allows you to conduct in-depth analysis of plant and soil conditions, map land use at wide scales with incredible detail and accuracy, and ensure that agricultural goals are being met.

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SAR image of the Octagon

What is SAR Imagery? Introduction to Synthetic Aperture Radar

SAR imagery enables all-weather monitoring, penetrates dry soil, and offers resolution as high as 25 cm. Thanks to that, it’s invaluable for applications like emergency response, defence and intelligence, or agriculture. How does SAR work? What are its advantages and limitations? And what other data sources can you integrate it with? Read the article to learn more.

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