Enhanced Earth Observation Through Flying Sensors
HiView deploys a range of platforms on which various sensors (both in the visible and non-visible parts of the spectrum) can be mounted. Raw data is converted to information using various state-of-the-art software packages. Information is transferred to knowledge by our highly qualified scientific staff.
Our clients include professionals ranging from the science community, decision makers, natural resources managers, and farmers. We deliver our services world-wide with a particular focus on Europe, Asia and Africa. Typical examples of clients are: universities, research centers, farmers, NGOs, World Bank, governments, river basin organizations and water boards.
Obtain detailed information on flooding extent to get a fast response and damage estimation
Use Flying Sensors to generate detailed maps of glaciers to obtain information on surface elevation, melt and flow velocity, and glacier extent
Revolutionary Flying Sensor Training
HiView and FutureWater Provide Flying Sensor Acquisition and Training in Mozambique
Lectures on Precision Agriculture with Flying Sensors
June 9, 2023
This training program stood apart from others due to its unique collaboration with FutureWater for the acquisition of the cutting-edge Rapid Eye XS drone systems. The Rapid Eye XS, a lightweight (< 250g) and cost-effective drone developed by HiView, is specifically designed for swift monitoring operations on a small scale.
March 24, 2023
HiView and FutureWaterwill provide the Agência de Desenvolvimento do Vale do Zambeze (ADVZ) in Mozambique with a dozen of new ‘Rapid Eye XS’ drone systems, as well as DJI Mavic 3 Enterprise NDVI systems. These will be used for extension services to farmers in the Zambezi Valley. Also, FutureWater and HiView will provide a two-week in-depth training to the staff of ADVZ on the use of both systems, including image processing and interpretation.
March 6, 2023
HiView together with its partner FutureWater, gave two days of lectures at IHE Delft Institute for Water Education, which partners with UNESCO. As part of their master degree, seven students were taught on the theory behind flying sensors (also known as drones), the different types of applications and how to use them in an agricultural setting.