The 'ESA Photolibrary for Professionals' is specifically designed for individuals in the fields of media, education, and outreach. It is intended to be a valuable resource for professionals needing accurate and visually compelling images for their work, from news reports to educational materials.
The robust platform hosts an archive spanning decades, which encompasses a plethora of photographs from the European Space Agency's diverse activities. Users can explore images of ESA's satellites, space vehicles, astronauts, and launchers. The visual chronicle offers a comprehensive look into the history, efforts, and achievements of the organization in space exploration.
To streamline the search process, the platform features advanced functionalities that allow users to narrow down their search based on keywords, colours, or specific image orientation. These enhanced search features were incorporated with the intention of making the navigation more intuitive and efficient, aiding users in pinpointing the exact images they need.
The registration process for the platform is simple and upon approval, users will be able to download the high-resolution images available in the library. To ensure the appropriate use of these images, it's important for users to familiarise themselves with the terms and conditions specified by the ESA.
While the library is primarily targeted towards professionals, the platform is also accessible to the general public. Those who do not wish to register can still access a limited number of images, offering a glimpse into the vast universe of space exploration and the pivotal role played by ESA.
The relaunch of the 'ESA Photolibrary for Professionals' underlines ESA's commitment to accessibility and knowledge sharing, providing an invaluable resource to professionals and space enthusiasts alike. Whether for work, educational purposes, or simply to marvel at the wonders of the cosmos, the updated platform offers an immersive visual journey through the decades of space exploration.
|Subscribe Free To Our Daily Newsletters
Winning spacesuit designs
Sidus Space Joins Forces with Lulav Space to Develop Advanced Star Tracker
Space Act Agreement with NASA will advance UArizona engagement in human spaceflight
Taking flight and making a splash
Canadian student rocketry group reaches new heights with Spaceport Nova Scotia's first launch
Chinese private space company to launch latest rocket in 2024
SpaceX Dragon begins return to Earth with experiments, samples from ISS
Ariane 5 bows out in style: dual payloads, perfect delivery
Martian dunes eroded by a shift in prevailing winds after the planet's last ice age
A bumpy road ahead for Curiosity: Sols 3876-3879
Ingenuity phones home
Heading toward a cluster of craters: Sols 3880-3881
Tianzhou 5 reconnects with Tiangong space station
China questions whether there is a new moon race afoot
Three Chinese astronauts return safely to Earth
Scientific experimental samples brought back to Earth, delivered to scientists
ESA unveils its comprehensive, high-resolution image library in a revamped platform
Commanding role for Andreas in space
JUPITER 3 arrives at Cape Canaveral for launch
Radio telescope observations confirm unintended radiation from large satellite constellations
Beyond Gravity's computer powers Europe's Euclid Space Telescope
No additional radiation at cruising altitude off the coast of Brazil
Solving the RIME deployment mystery
Mountain of strategic metals stranded in DR Congo begins to shift
'Sandwich' discovery offers new explanation for planet formation
Astronomers discover elusive planet responsible for spiral arms around its star
Preventing interplanetary pollution that could pose a threat to life on Earth and other planets
A surprise chemical find by ALMA may help detect and confirm protoplanets
First ultraviolet data collected by ESA's JUICE mission
Unveiling Jupiter's upper atmosphere
ASU study: Jupiter's moon Europa may have had a slow evolution
Juno captures lightning bolts above Jupiter's north pole
|Subscribe Free To Our Daily Newsletters