GHGSat Constellation

The satellites in our constellation can detect and measure sources of methane emissions at high-resolution enabling industries to improve operations and reduce emissions.

Microsatellite Fact File

  • Size: 20 x 30 x 40cm
  • Weight: 15kg
  • Instrument: Wide-Angle Fabry Perot (WAF-P) imaging spectrometer
  • Spatial Resolution: ~25m
  • Field of View: 12km x 12km
  • Orbit: Sun-Synchronous Polar

GHGSat-C2 Hugo Launched

GHGSat-C2 “Hugo” successfully launched into space at 10:00 ET on 24 January 2021 as part of the SpaceX Transporter -1 mission aboard a Falcon 9 from Cape Canavarel Space Force Station – a rideshare that set a new world record for the largest number of satellites to be launched from a single rocket.

Watch our launch stream to see Hugo lift-off.

GHGSat-C2 Hugo delivers 'First Light Image'

GHGSat-C2 “Hugo”, the company’s third satellite, has delivered its ‘first light image’ – the satellite’s first image of a methane plume.  A key milestone achieved in less than a week since launch.

Read more

Our satellites each orbit the Earth 15 times a day

GHGSat-C2 “Hugo”

Launch: 2021

Hugo is designed to deliver the same performance as Iris, and marks the ramp up of capacity to measure more sites, more frequently across the globe.

GHGSat-C1 “Iris”

Launch: 2020

Iris, the first commercial satellite, provides up to 10X better performance thanks to technology upgrades that significantly improve her operational performance.

GHGSat-D “Claire”

Launch: 2016

Claire is our technology demonstrator satellite and proved we can accurately detect greenhouse gas emissions from space.

GHGSat Aircraft Service

  • Complements satellite data services with targeted monitoring and specific detection thresholds
  • Uses the same patented sensor but adapted for aircraft
  • Two sensors will be in operation in 2021

 

Learn more about our aircraft sensor