Read the April 2021 edition of our bi-monthly e-newsletter 'In-depth,' featuring the 100th anniversary of the IHO, a piece on the UN Ocean Decade, an interview with Mitsuyuki Unno of The Nippon Foundation and much more!
Latest News from the Seabed 2030 project
Information on the IOCAFRICA - Seabed 2030 webinar series held in February 2021
The Nippon Foundation-GEBCO Seabed 2030 Project announces new collaboration with Scripps Institution of Oceanography
The Nippon Foundation-GEBCO Seabed 2030 Project and Scripps Institution of Oceanography at the University of California San Diego have strengthened their collaboration with a newly-established Memorandum of Understanding (MOU). The main purpose of the MOU is to pursue the attainment of worldwide bathymetric data, and to increase humanity’s understanding of the oceans.
Applications are now open for the Postgraduate Certificate in Ocean Bathymetry at the University of New Hampshire, USA (2021-2022).
Seabed 2030 Project Director Jamie McMichael-Phillips has been interviewed for the latest episode of the Engineering Matters podcast, 'Saving Oceans with Science.'
The Nippon Foundation-GEBCO Seabed 2030 Project and the Global Multi-Resolution Topography (GMRT) Synthesis Project, operated at Columbia University’s Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory, have paved the way for a future of collaborative working by entering into a Letter of Intent.
To celebrate the work of GEBCO and the Seabed 2030 project we are creating a curated publicly available archive for press, partners and the world! So, if you have any photos, videos or images that support your work, that makes you go “wow!” or “that’s fascinating! - then this is the perfect opportunity to see your work published and further the public interest in this project.
Head of our Atlantic and Indian Ocean Regional Center, Vicki Ferrini, has been selected from a pool of over 400 nominees as one of the “Explorers Club 50: Fifty People Changing the World the World Needs to Know About.”
BRISBANE, AUSTRALIA-- Schmidt Ocean Institute’s research vessel Falkor has collected the first public seafloor data of the New Year, as part of a global effort to map the entire ocean floor by 2030.