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Newly established Carbon Mapper consortium, of methane and carbon emissions It aims to place a satellite network that can pinpoint its resources. The group aims to launch its first satellites capable of detecting super emitters and tracking carbon emissions in 2023.

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NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory(JPL) and its satellite company Planet Under the leadership of the Carbon Mapper consortium, its satellites will detect 80% of the largest global methane sources as well as major emitters of carbon dioxide.

The two satellites to be launched in 2023 will be used to locate and measure methane and carbon pollution, which remain major obstacles to combating climate change. Regulators and scientists agree that faster and more accurate monitoring is urgently needed to accelerate the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions and prevent global warming from reaching even higher levels.

Another part of the study includes increasing the number of satellites to be launched from 2025.

“This decade represents an important time for humanity to make critical progress in combating climate change,” said Riley Duren, Carbon Mapper CEO and University of Arizona research fellow. “to help fill the gaps in the global ecosystem of methane and CO2 monitoring systems.”

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