NOAA's Integrated Coral Observing Network is a global tracking project moneyed by the Coral Reef Conservation Program, the High Performance Computing and Communications office, and the Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory in Miami, Florida, where it is based. The ICON vision is to work as a model for all of NOAA in developing a high quality in situ coral reefs reef monitoring network and for the integration of close to real-time sitting, satellite, radar, and other data for ecological projecting in reef ecosystems. For the next few years, the ICON Program will be focusing upon: Integrating data from varied independent sources, particularly for developing environmental projecting models for use by aquatic safeguarded area supervisors and researchers. Ensuring uniformity with the Integrated Ocean Observing System. Forging worldwide collaborations. Promoting development and transition to procedures of encouraging appropriate sitting instrumentation. The ICON science haul rests on an Orbital ATK LEOStar-2 spacecraft. ICON carries four tools to gather photos of the ionosphere and to directly measure characteristics of the space environment where it flies. ICON's four tools: MIGHTI: The Michelson Interferometer for Global High-resolution Thermospheric Imaging tool observes the temperature level and rate of the neutral atmosphere. IVM: The Ion Velocity Meter observes the speed of the billed particle movements, in response to the push of the high elevation winds and the electric fields they generate. EUV: The Extreme Ultra-Violet tool catches pictures of oxygen beautiful in the top atmosphere, in order to measure the height and thickness of the daytime ionosphere. FUV: The Far Ultra-Violet instrument catches pictures of the top ambience in the much ultraviolet light range. txc S & W m ~ x l c[_ v R h R e/ x] h WH w7 aq 6, g X xb4 i_ytK; K0O Ys/' M 523C "t-JW: v _ kN V R x r?
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