Webinars

Webinars are a vital part of the Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign. Each month we focus on the scientific research of trees, bringing in experts from around the world to share their current research experiences with trees and the importance of the GLOBE protocol measurements to understanding our planet's trees and their roles in our Earth's ecosystem. During the webinars, we will hear from researchers from inside and outside of NASA, GLOBE Students and Teachers, and Citizen Scientists.

Please send an email to Campaign Lead, Brian Campbell, if you have interest in joining the webinars.

 

Year 2 Upcoming Webinars

COMING SOON! STAY TUNED!

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Archived Webinars from Year 2

Tuesday, June 2, 2020 @ 4:00pm EDT (8:00pm UTC, 10:00pm CEST): GLOBE IVSS and Club de Ciencias Huechulafquen in Argentina: An overview of the combination of trees, land cover, water quality, and mosquito habitats.Students from the Club de Ciencias Huechulafquen in Argentina  discussed their GLOBE research on trees, land cover, water quality and mosquito habitats. The students have been taking many GLOBE protocol observations to help construct a comprehensive picture of what is happening in their local environments. Students discussed the research they have submitted to the 2020 GLOBE IVSS competition. There was also discussion on a bacteria threatening olive trees. Champion trees in Argentina were also discussed and a discussion on looking at historical global estimates of forest canopy height from ICESat's GLAS instrument and how it compares to today's ICESat-2 measurements of tree and forest height.

 

Pre-recorded Student Presentation - Club de Ciencias Huechulafquen

Links to resources shown during the webinar

40 Years of Forest Recovery - Mt. Saint Helens

A Deadly Bacteria Kills Olive Trees Across Southern Europe

Shuttle Radar Topography - NASA Worldview

Land Surface Temperature (Day) - NASA Worldview

Land Surface Temperature (Night) - NASA Worldview

Open Altimetry - ICESat-2

Average Precipitation Data - NASA Giovanni

Total Precipitation Bias Corrected (Monthly) - NASA Worldview

Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI) - NASA Worldview

SMAP Surface Soil Moisture 9km (L4, 12z Instantaneous) - NASA Worldview

GLAS LiDAR-derived Global Estimate of Forest Canopy Height 2004-2008 - ICESat

December 14, 2020 Total Solar Eclipse

Club de Ciencias Huechulafquen Facebook Page

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Tuesday, May 5, 2020 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC; 8:00pm CEST): New Jersey Pinelands: The Nation's First National Preservation Area. Congress created the Pinelands National Reserve (PNR) through the passage of the National Parks and Recreation Act of 1978. Mr. John D. Moore, Executive Director at the Institute for Earth Observations at the Palmyra Cove Nature Park in Palmyra Cove, New Jersey USA, discussed how the PNR is listed as the first National Reserve in the nation. Discussion on the PNR being approximately 1.1 million acres and spanning portions of seven counties and all or part of 56 municipalities was given. The reserve occupies 22% of New Jersey's land area and it is the largest body of open space on the Mid-Atlantic seaboard between Richmond and Boston ( Source: NJ Pinelands Commission). The NJ Pinelands is also home of one of the nation's largest freshwater aquifers, 17.7 trillion gallons, and is home to numerous endangered species and plants.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

NASA Goddard Scientific Visualization Studio

25 Years of Forest Dynamics visualization

United States Forest Disturbance Trends Observed Using Landsat Time Series

Global Forest Watch

Global Forest Watch: Forest Monitoring Designed for Action

New Jersey Forest Service: New Jersey Big Trees

USGS Global Canopy Cover

2020 National Register of Champion Trees

The Pine Barrens book listing

Pine Barrens Fire of 1936

Six-Day Pine Barrens Festival 

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Tuesday, April 14, 2020 @ 1:00pm EDT (5:00pm UTC, 7:00pm CEST): GLOBE Student Tree Research Extravaganza: Students from around the GLOBE share their amazing tree research. April 2020 is all about trees. During this amazing webinar, students and educators from Malta, Croatia, and the United States shared their tree research, tree culture, and personal tree stories. From tree heights, land cover, greenings, and phenology, we heard research projects that showcase measurements methods, results, and applications. We learned how these students are taking data to the next level. Check out the archived webinar below and also see the "Featured Talks" section for a more in-depth look at what was presented.

The Featured Talks:

Gozo College Middle School, Malta

Reaching Beyond National Boundaries: GLOBE Schools in Malta and Israel Celebrating Trees and Cultures

The GLOBE Deputy Coordinator of Malta, Ms. Ramona Mercieca together with the GLOBE Country Coordinator of Israel, Ms. Refaela Babish coordinated a collaborative project of schools from their respective countries.

The students’ love and enthusiasm about traditions and the significance of trees in their countries’ cultures led to an amazing learning experience during a video call between four schools, organized on February 11th. Students from the Gozo College Rabat Primary School, Victoria, and Gozo, all in Malta and the Begin Elementary School in Dimona, Israel each sang a song about trees and nature in their own language. Students attending the schools in Malta and students attending the Mosenson Youth Village High School in Hod Hasharon, Israel read a tree blessing in Maltese and Hebrew plus a translation in English, the communicating language. Two trees, a fig tree and an olive tree, symbolizing peace, were planted on the school grounds of each of the schools at the end of the video call, in honour of this international friendship. Plaques in English and Hebrew, to commemorate the event, were placed next to the trees.

That’s not all!! During webinar Ms. Mercieca and GLOBE students attending Gozo College Middle School, Victoria Gozo shared how their project is still underway, proving that schools can go beyond their walls and collaborate across countries.

III Osnovna Skola Varazdin, Croatia

Time of Budburst and Dynamics of Leaf Growth in Tilia cordata Mill. at Varaždin and Belišće, Croatia

In the past few years, observations have shown that tree budburst starts earlier, vegetation period of plants is prolonged and that spring begins earlier and winter later than ten years ago (Menzel, 2000). The monitoring time of budburst and dynamics of leaf growth can detect climate change and contribute to understanding how vegetation responds to climatic fluctuations during this period. We asked two questions: (1.) Does the geographical location affect the time of budburst and the vegetation period? and (2.) Which microclimate conditions have the greatest impact on time of budburst and the vegetation period?

Our hypothesis is that the budburst starts earlier in Belišće due to the lower altitude and warmer microclimate, but lasts longer in Varaždin due to precipitation and that soil temperature has the greatest influence on time of budburst and precipitation on vegetation period. The study was conducted in accordance with the GLOBE Phenology Protocol (Green Up Protocol) from 2015 to 2019. From the results, it can be concluded that the geographical position does not affect the time of budburst and vegetation period and that the main factors influencing the time of budburst are the air and soil temperature and relative humidity on vegetation period. It would be a good idea to compare today's research with those of 10 or 20 years ago. Perhaps our research will be used by future generations as evidence of the impact of climate change.

Crestwood High School, Michigan USA

An Assessment of the Role Urban Trees Play in Modifying Weather in a City Park

To assess the role trees play in modifying microclimates, an investigation was developed to measure the size (height and DBH) of over 120 trees at a park in Dearborn, Michigan. With the help of a professional forester, trees were identified by names for future research. The GLOBE Observer App helped to collect and submit the data. In addition, two PASCO weather stations helped to determine how trees modified selective weather parameters like
wind speed, temperature, and relative humidity of two different sites in Levagood Park. Site 1 was an area centered among a group of trees, while Site 2 was in an open short grass field without surrounding trees. Students would go to the sites, place their devices, and begin recording simultaneously for approximately 15 minutes. The data was then used to make graphs for comparing the two data sets. After analyzing the data, multiple correlations were found between them. We found several similarities and differences between the two sites. Although the data was collected during the winter with no leaves on trees, we hope to continue our research during the active growing season of 2020 to compare the effects with leaves to the data collected in the winter.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

GLOBE Stars and STEM Stories: Malta and Israel

Monumental  Trees

European Phenology Campaign

GLOBE's Response to COVID-19 Pandemic

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Tuesday, March 17, 2020 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC): The use of LiDAR to derive tree heights and other structural vegetation characteristics: Applications for mapping habitats in a post-fire environment (© 2020 California Institute of Technology. Government sponsorship acknowledged). Light Detection and Ranging (LiDAR) is an optical remote sensing technology that is helpful to measure forest biophysical and structural characteristics, including tree height. Quantifying the vertical distribution of vegetation using LiDAR has many potential applications in forest management and biodiversity conservation. Some of the tree structural attributes derived from LiDAR, including tree height, crown diameter, and canopy density, can help characterize vegetation and map species habitat.  Dr. Latha Baskaran, from the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, presented results from a study over the Angeles National Forest where she and her fellow scientists used canopy height derived from LiDAR, along with airborne imaging spectrometer data, to map forest habitats in a post-fire environment. Peder Nelson highlighted using the Collect Earth online tool to view and analyze land cover and tree height data.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

Dr. Latha Baskaran Profile Page

NOAA LiDAR Applications

ICESat-2 Mission Website

LVIS

Open Topography

NASA Worldview

NASA Scientific Visualization Studio

Open Altimetry Website

NASA GEDI Mission

GEDI Data Products

"A New Measuring Stick for Forests"

Report on First Global Tree Height Map

Collect Earth Website

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Tuesday, February 18, 2020 @ 3:00pm EST (8:00pm UTC): Trees Around Greenbelt, Maryland: Exploring Past and Present Imagery, From a Scientist's Perspective. University of Maryland, Baltimore County (UMBC) and NASA Goddard Space Flight Center scientist, Dr. Christopher Shuman highlighted historical imagery from aerial photographs, as well as more recent satellite imagery and ICESat-2 data from the Greenbelt, Maryland area. There was discussion of benefits and limitations to these data. This information serves to show students and educators how to use imagery from their local environments/locations to assist in research projects and local programs. Peder Nelson also discussed how to use Google Earth Engine to map out specific locations on GLOBE participant research on trees and land cover.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

USGS EROS Archive - Aerial Photography

American Forests - Champion Trees

NOAA - All About Tree Rings and Tree Cores

Travilah Oak - Maryland's Oldest Tree

Google Earth Engine Timelapse

Google Earth Engine Timelapse for Greenbelt, Maryland

Virginia Big Trees

NASA Population Density Estimates

Tree Montgomery - Maryland

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Tuesday, January 14, 2020 @ 2:00pm EST (7:00pm UTC): How Much Water Do Trees Use and Need? NASA's New ECOSTRESS Mission on the International Space Station. Dr. Joshua Fisher, from the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Pasadena, California, talks about how the new NASA ECOSTRESS Mission monitors trees. NASA launched the ECOSTRESS mission to the International Space Station in 2018. ECOSTRESS measures the temperature of plants, and uses that temperature to determine how much water they are using--and losing through evapotranspiration--as well as the water stress and efficiency. The resolutions of ECOSTRESS enable it to see individual farms as well as changes throughout the day.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

NASA ECOSTRESS Mission

The Land Processes Distributed Active Archive Center (LP DAAC)

The Application for Extracting and Exploring Analysis Ready Samples (AppEEARS)

Open ET

Neon Flux Tower Measurements

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Wednesday, December 4, 2019 @ 8:00pm EST (1:00am UTC): Open Forum II: Bringing Together GLOBE Students to Informally Chat About Trees Campaign Student Research Projects. During this second open forum webinar, we invited GLOBE teachers around the world to tune in with their students during classroom time. Our goal was to have students and teachers chat informally and comfortably about research local, GLOBE SRS and GLOBE IVSS projects they can do using GLOBE Tree Height, Land Cover, and Greenings (Green Up/Green Down) protocol measurements. Several subject matter experts discussed how trees are researched.

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Tuesday, December 3, 2019 @ 9:00am EST (2:00pm UTC): Open Forum I: Bringing Together GLOBE Students to Informally Chat About Trees Campaign Student Research Projects. During this first open forum webinar, we invited GLOBE teachers around the world to tune in with their students during classroom time. Our goal was to have students chat informally and comfortably about research local, GLOBE SRS and GLOBE IVSS projects they can do using GLOBE Tree Height, Land Cover, and Greenings (Green Up/Green Down) protocol measurements. Students interacted with other students from around the world and came up with some great potential research questions.

Links to resources shown during the two Open Forum webinars

2020 GLOBE International Virtual Science Symposium

My NASA Data Earth System: Matter and Energy Cycles

NASA Earth Observatory Carbon Cycle

Map Depicts Global Forest Heights

ICESat GLAS LiDAR-derived Global Estimates of Forest Canopy Height, 2004-2008

GLOBE Leaf Classification

Examining the Viability of Planting Trees to Help Mitigate Climate Change

Global Forest Watch

NASA Worldview

GLOBE Measure Tree Height on a Slope

Finding Oregon's Tallest Trees

Maryland's Oldest Tree: Travilah Oak

2019 National Register of Champion Trees

NOAA Tree Ring Datasets

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Tuesday, November 12, 2019 @ 2:00pmEDT (7:00pm UTC): Getting Comfortable with ICESat-2 Height Data and the Open Altimetry Online Tool. One of the major ways students can perform student research is to compare GLOBE student and citizen science tree height data to height data from the NASA Ice, Cloud, and land Elevation Satellite-2 (ICESat-2). By comparing this data, students can see just how close the satellite tracks over their locations and if certain GLOBE-measured trees have been measured by ICESat-2. Amy FitzGerrell, from the National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) in Colorado, guided us with an interactive tutorial of the Open Altimetry online tool.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

ICESat-2 Elevates our View of Earth

NASA GLOBE Observer Trees Tool Promo Video

Open Altimetry Website

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Tuesday, October 8, 2019 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC): Year 2 of the Campaign Begins: Discussion on Data Counts, Year 1 Data Champions, ICESat-2 Data, and What Lies Ahead. This webinar discussed the successes of the first year of the Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign. We highlighted those campaign participants (teachers and students) that went above and beyond with taking measurements and using the data to make sense of what is happening in their environments and what this means for the big picture of our planet. We also took a look at some of the online resources where satellite data can be visualized and used as comparison data to the GLOBE student and citizen science data.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

ICESat-2 Elevates our View of Earth

Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign Promo Video

NASA GLOBE Observer Trees Tool Promo Video

Open Altimetry Website

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Archived Webinars from Year 1

SPECIAL WEBINAR: Tuesday, July 23, 2019 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC): Explore, Access, and Customize ICESat-2 Data at the NASA NSIDC DAAC. This webinar introduced the ICESat-2 mission along with a live demonstration that showed how to explore, access and customize NASA ICESat-2 data. In particular, highlights of the the advanced discovery and visualization features of OpenAltimetry, the ability to directly filter and access ICESat-2 data from an NSIDC DAAC data set page, and programmatic Python-based subsetting, reformatting, and analysis resources. Visit NASA's NSIDC DAAC to discover snow and ice data, services and tools: https://nsidc.org/daac.

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Wednesday, June 12, 2019 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC): Lessons from a Southern Old-Growth Bottomland Forest: Live from Congaree National Park. Congaree National Park (www.nps.gov/cong) protects the largest intact remnant of southern old-growth bottomland (floodplain) forest remaining in North America. Similar forests once covered over 35 million acres of river bottoms in the Atlantic and Gulf coastal plains and up the Mississippi River Valley. Some of the park’s champion trees are 700 to 1,000 years old. The park is also home to the NPS Old-Growth Bottomland Forest Research and Education Center, which facilitates research and scholarship related to forest ecology, environmental history, and more. Dr. David Shelley, Center Director, highlighted some key findings, unanswered questions, and park management challenges—as well as a few personal lessons from the forest.

Links to resources shown during webinar

Make Your Own Landsat Time Series Tutorial

Make Your Own Satellite Animations of Change Resources and Links

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Tuesday, May 14, 2019 @ 12:00pm EDT (4:00pm UTC): What Greens Up, Must Green Down: Greenings Live from Switzerland. During the webinar, GLOBE Master Trainer, Markus Eugster and his students, from the Sekundarschule Uzwil in Switzerland, highlighted their research on Greenings (Green-Up and Green-Down) during their tree investigations. The students have been monitoring the beginning and ending of the growing season of trees helps scientists track plant growing seasons, through a Swiss GLOBE program called PhenoCam, a way to use automated cameras to take images of trees and create time-lapse videos and run color analysis of the trees over time.

Links to resources shown during webinar

GLOBE Homepage

GLOBE Visualization Page

PhenoCam Software

PhenoCam Homepage

Seasonality and Phenology

SIMB Picture Collection

Sekundarschule Uzwil Page

Webinar questions, please contact Markus Eugster

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Tuesday, May 7, 2019 @ 2:30pm EDT (6:30pm UTC): Tree Height, Wetlands, and the Invasive Task Force: Live from New York. Student Emily Youngberg from Mahopac High School in Mahopac, New York presented her research on tree heights, wetlands, and invasive species. Invasive species, in New York, continue to have an impact on trees. Jennifer Learner from the Cornell Cooperative Extension at Cornell University, Brent Boscarino, PhD from the Invasive Strike Force and Lower Hudson Partnership for Regional Invasive Species Management, and Jeff Mapes from the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation Trees for Tribs Program have been working to understand these impacts on trees and potentially eradicate these invasive species. Each of these external programs are working with Emily and fellow Mahopac High School student as their research continues.

Links to resources shown during the webinar

Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign Promotional Video

Cornell Cooperative Extension

Invasives Strike Force

New York State Department of Environmental Conservation Trees for Tribs Program

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Tuesday, March 19, 2019 @ 9:00am EDT (1:00pm UTC): Our Connection to the Land: Observing Trees and Forests Using Citizen Science for Language Revitalization. Oscar Garza and student named "cʔúlixʷ" (White-tailed doe) from the Kalispel Salish Tribe showed how GLOBE protocols (specifically Green Up/Green Down) and citizen science have the potential to help efforts of many communities around the world in their task on language, culture and landscape revitalization and preservation in a dual-learning environment. Many indigenous cultures around the world possess a different perspective about forestry and our connection to the land. They hold a vast richness of Traditional Ecological Knowledge (TEK). Much of that richness is embedded in the language. Oscar will be respectfully shared his experience from work done at Kalispel Language Survival School (K-4) and almost 2 years of Forestry college at Salish Kootenai College in efforts to revitalize the language in the Salish corridor.

Links to websites shown during the webinar

2019 Year of Indigenous Languages

Oscar Garza's Kalispel Salish Presentation

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Tuesday, February 19, 2019 @ 2:00pm EST (7:00pm UTC): Resources for Trees Research and Guiding Investigative Questions. During this webinar, Forest Researcher and Professor, Peder Nelson and Campaign Lead, Brian Campbell introduced new campaign Guiding Investigative Questions that provide students with questions to explore while collecting and analyzing their GLOBE protocol data.  Also, several major resources, to assist students in extending their data analysis were presented, demonstrated, and discussed. The January 2019 Tree Height Intensive Observation Period Winner, Marina Sambolek was announced. Congratulations!

Links to websites shown during the webinar

GLOBE Advanced Data Access System

GLOBE Visualization System

NASA WorldView

Google Earth Engine

Global Forest Watch

Global Tree Growth Project

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Tuesday, January 15, 2019 @ 2:00pm EST (7:00pm UTC): Investigation of Park Mlaka: Live from Croatia. Marina Pavlic and student Dora Mendes, from the Prirodoslovna i grafička škola in Croatia discussed their investigation of Park Mlaka in Mlaka County, Croatia. For several years, students developed an overarching hypothesis of, "The trees in Park Mlaka produce enough oxygen for the inhabitants of the entire Mlaka County." The research took place from 2016-2018. Current students are engaging in research that extends the research on this hypothesis, using biometry, carbon cycle, and aerosol GLOBE protocols. Park Mlaka has been well-studied by Marina and her student and the data shared with the local community and decision-makers.

Links to videos shown during the webinar

Croatia Island Pag

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Monday, December 3, 2018 @ 8:00pm EST (1:00am UTC Tuesday, December 4, 2018): Getting Tree Science Done: Live from Shumate Middle School in Gibraltar, Michigan. Join GLOBE Teacher, Jeff Bouwman, and his students Brady and Thomas discussed just how doing GLOBE Tree Science at Shumate Middle School is helping them understand their local environment. Through measuring tree height, identifying tree species, and taking local baseline protocol measurements, the students play a vital role in helping the rest of the world understand how local environmental measurements are of global importance. Hear about how fun and easy taking tree height measurements can be in your classroom.

Links to videos shown during the webinar:

Soil Texture and Michigan Christmas Trees

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Tuesday, November 27, 2018 @ 2:00pm EST (7:00pm UTC): Acquire - Analyze - Apply (A3): Live from the Institute for Earth Observations in Palmyra Cove, New Jersey USA. During this webinar, we heard from Executive Director, John D. Moore and Director of Science, Technology, and Education, Peter Dorofy, both from the Institute for Earth Observations and members of the GLOBE Mission Earth collaborative. John and Peter discussed what science, technology, engineering, mathematics (STEM) , Next Generation Science Standards (NGSS) , and Career Technical Education (CTE) have in common. The "ACQUIRE- ANALYZE- APPLY (A3) Project introduces teachers and students to important 21st century skill-sets. As the role of Earth Observing Satellites, like ICESat-2, become more of a remote sensing tool that impacts our daily lives and decision making, GLOBE students, and beyond, can experience these proficiencies. In addition to the students collecting their GLOBE protocol data as part of the Trees Around the GLOBE Campaign, other remote sensing techniques, such as drones and NASA AEROKAT kites, allow students and teachers to gather their own tree and land cover imagery and data. HoloGLOBE is an Augmented Reality tool that allows teachers and students to Acquire, Analyze, and Apply real time data satellite imagery and data in a unique and cutting-edge way. Peter introduced us to how the data on HoloGLOBE can be viewed and serve as a complementary data observation tool for GLOBE students and educators to compare their GLOBE data.

Links to videos shown during the webinar:

HoloGLOBE Extended Video

GLOBE Observer (video under Land Cover)

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SPECIAL WEBINAR: Thursday, November 15, 2018 @ 6:00pm EST (11:00pm UTC): NASA GLOBE Partnership, Elementary GLOBE, Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign and the ICESat-2 Mission. This webinar highlighted the ICESat-2 Mission, the Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign, and the Elementary GLOBE Reader. During the webinar, NASA'S Valerie Casasanto discussed the ICESat-2 Mission and demonstrated some hands-on activities and NASA's Brian Campbell presented on the importance of measuring tree height from the ground and space and discussed how participants could become involved with the Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign. During the webinar, there were 42 live participants from five countries, including Croatia, Poland, Estonia, Argentina, and the United States (including Puerto Rico).

Links to videos shown during the webinar:

About GLOBE

ICESat-2 Beauty Pass

ICESat-2 Orbit

ICESat-2 Beam Pairs

The Arctic and Antarctic Respond in Opposite Ways (updated video)

Photon Jump: The Adventures of Pho the Photon

ICESat-2 Elevates our View of Earth

ICESat-2 Fun Page with Classroom Activities for K-12

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Tuesday, October 23, 2018 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC): Collect Earth: Live from Oregon USA with Researcher Peder Nelson. The webinar began with Brian Campbell discussing the NASA ICESat-2 Mission and why the campaign is collaborating with the mission. Following this, Peder Nelson introduced and detailed the Collect Earth online tool. Collect Earth is designed so that users can analyze high and very high-resolution satellite imagery for different purposes, including: land cover, land use, and forest mapping. Peder also discussed why we need ground-based photos, including clouds and land cover, via the GLOBE Observer Citizen Science App. A Collect Earth connection to wildlife, ie. mosquitoes was also highlighted. Prior to the webinar, it was recommended that all participants visit the Collect Earth Website.

Links to videos shown during the webinar:

Landsat Sets the Standard for Maps of World’s Forests

Forest Fact Break

The Secret Life of Forests

ICESat-2 Elevates our View of Earth

ICESat-2 by the Numbers: 1,387

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Tuesday, September 25, 2018 @ 2:00pm EDT (6:00pm UTC): Trees Around the GLOBE Kickoff. During this webinar, we kicked off the Trees Around the GLOBE Student Research Campaign by discussing the campaign logistics, what to expect, what GLOBE protocols to use to collect data and see how the NASA Ice, Cloud, and land Elevation Satellite-2 Mission fits into the campaign. We also highlighted the plan for the campaign's use of student collaboration, GLOBE data, and research projects. See the archived webinar below!

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