After 135 hours of flight over Canada, the data collected during the mission will now be analyzed jointly by the German Aerospace Center, DLR and its partners, the Max Planck Institute for Biogeochemistry Jena, as well as the University of Bremen and Ludwig Maximilian University (LMU) Munich. In order to be able to collect the data, the latest space sensors developed by DLR were used on the HALO flights.
The aim of the scientific investigations is to measure greenhouse gases over Canada, to record climate gas emissions more precisely in the future and to make climate forecasts more accurate.
The CoMet 2.0 mission is making a significant contribution to providing new tools for climate monitoring and improving the data basis for future climate policy decisions.
For more information, see the missions website or download the project's leaflet: