Ole Baltazar Andersen

Ole Baltazar Andersen

Professor

DTU SPACE
National Space Institute

Geodesy and Earth observation

Technical University of Denmark

Elektrovej

Building 328, room 104

2800 Kgs. Lyngby

Ph.
Fax +45 45 25 95 75
E-mail oa@space.dtu.dk

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News from DTU

2020
Foto: Vibeke Hempler
13 FEB

Industrial Researcher Prize awarded to three DTU researchers

Three DTU researchers have been awarded Innovation Fund Denmark’s Industrial Researcher Prize for their PhD projects which contribute to competitiveness, health, and climate adaptation.  

Tadea Veng. Foto: Mikal Schlosser
10 FEB

Global sea level rise is accelerating

Using data from European satellites, a young student at DTU Space has demonstrated that the global sea level rise has accelerated over the past four decades.  

Climate change Polar research Marine research Satelittes
2019
This satellite photo taken by the Copernicus Sentinel-2 mission 9 June 2019 shows a swirl of sea ice off the east coast of Greenland.  (Image: ESA)
16 JUL

New study underlines sea level rise in the Arctic ocean

Sea levels in the Arctic oceans have risen an average of 2.2 millimeters per year over the last 22 years.This is the conclusion reached by a Danish-German research team after analyzing 1.5 billion radar measurements from satellites.

Earth observation Satelittes Climate change
2018
Illustration: NASA
18 MAY

DTU on high-precision climate mission in space

DTU is playing a major role in the Gravity Recovery and Climate Experiment Follow-On (GRACE-FO) climate mission which NASA is scheduled to send into space from California within the next few days.

Climate change Earth observation Space technology and instruments
Illustration: ESA
14 MAY

Climate research boosted with a new European super satellite

Researchers at DTU are conducting comprehensive climate, environmental, and marine research using data from ESA’s Sentinel satellites. With a new launch, a large part of a very precise system is now complete.

Marine research Ice research Mapping and surveying Satelittes Space research