Hoping to see a space shot of President Barack Obama's inauguration? Unfortunately, the weather ruined any opportunity at a good image, but astronauts snapped some relevant pictures to whet your whistle.
A U.S. satellite imagery company and IHS Jane's share an annotated photo of Iran's newly disclosed underground nuclear facility at the center of diplomatic controversy.
The first image has arrived from the GeoEye-1 satellite, which will supply new high-resolution imagery to Google Maps and other customers.
Google Maps and Google Earth will get a new infusion of higher-resolution imagery from the GeoEye-1 satellite, due to launch from a California Air Force base September 4.
Google, which is buying GeoEye's high-resolution imagery for online maps, is starting to offer a taste of images from the company's newest satellite.
In a market where start-ups in the location-based mobile apps are a dime a dozen, Nokia makes its pick for its growing software arsenal.
Last year, Google sponsored the GeoEye-1 satellite launch. This year, it's Microsoft's turn with DigitalGlobe's WorldView-2.
GeoEye and DigitalGlobe, which count Microsoft and Google as clients, stand to earn more than $3 billion each for long-term projects focused on improving satellite photographic abilities.
The search titan has exclusive rights among online mapping sites to images from the new GeoEye-1 satellite, which launched Saturday.
The satellite that will supply Google with high-resolution imagery caught a glimpse of Obama's inauguration from 423 miles up.