Access Landsat images and data from the U.S. Geological Survey.
LDCM is the future of Landsat satellites. Learn more from LDCM's project website.
Since 1972 Landsat satellites have collected information about Earth from space. Learn more about the program from the Landsat project website.
A new feature of the Landsat Data Continuity Mission will help ensure scientists get a cloud-free view of Earth from space.
The Landsat Data Continuity Mission offers a look at Earth from space with a crisper view than our eyes alone would be capable of.
Google has compiled more than a quarter-century of images of Earth taken from space into an interactive time-lapse experience.
As LDCM flew over Indonesia's Flores Sea April 29, it captured an image of Paluweh volcano spewing ash into the air.
The varied colors and topography of national forests in the Pacific Northwest's Cascade Mountains provide a great test for LDCM's eyesight.
An image from NASA's LDCM satellite may look like a simple black-and-white image of a dramatic landscape, but it tells a story of temperature.
From the very beginning it was a looming ticking countdown clock to get the Thermal Infrared Sensor (TIRS) instrument ready for the Landsat Data Continuity Mission launch.
Once a satellite is in orbit, it's not ready to take measurements until a series of check-out procedures have been performed.
Building and launching the Landsat Data Continuity Mission required teams of people across the United States.
Turning on new satellite instruments is like opening new eyes. On March 21, LDCM released its first images of Earth.