The data you need, in real time,
in one place.
We let you see what used to be invisible: understand what's in your water and how it's evolving.
How it works
Our product algorithms combine data from Gybe's ground sensors with remote sensing imagery, and gives you the real time data you need to make management decisions and improve water stewardship.
We make it easy for you to continuously monitor the quality of water including harmful algae blooms, turbidity, sediments, without ever needing to leave the building.
Water resources are under increasing pressure from a range of factors across global economies independent of economic prosperity. We have consulted on a range of projects aimed at regional or national improvements across critical water resources in order to balance the needs of agriculture, aquaculture, forestry, tourism, industry and energy development.
Click here to read more about the state-of-the-art remote sensing applications for water resource management to which we have contributed.
More information, without any of the hassle.
Gybe's ground sensors measure Turbidity, Phycocyanin, CDOM, Chlorophyll, and other variables to help you understand water quality up to the level of accuracy of expensive and time consuming lab tests, in real time.
From data points to data maps.
By combining sensor and remote sensing data with our algorithms, for the first time you can have a large scale overview of what is happening in your entire watershed.
Excess nutrients and nutrient pollution are contributing to a range of problems affecting rural and urban communities.
Contact us to find out more about our work on local lakes and reservoirs in the Pacific Northwest, large tidal estuaries like the San Francisco Bay, the Otago Peninsula (New Zealand), Gulf of Mexico, South America and beyond.
The flow of sediments can also be measured using satellite data. This is particularly of interest in estuaries and rivers where fish spawn. During their larval and juvenile stages fish populations, such as the critically endangered delta smelt, are particularly vulnerable. Our turbidity measurements provide maps of sediment concentrations, which can be used to model and understand downstream impacts.