MINES ParisTech

Service health Now:
Interface
Web Service, OGC Web Feature Service 2.0.0
Keywords
WFS, WMS, GEOSERVER
Fees
NONE
Access constraints
NONE
Supported languages
No INSPIRE Extended Capabilities (including service language support) given. See INSPIRE Technical Guidance - View Services for more information.
Data provider

MINES ParisTech (unverified)

Contact information:

Lionel MENARD

MINES ParisTech

06904 SOPHIA ANTIPOLIS, FRANCE

Service metadata
No INSPIRE Extended Capabilities (including service metadata) given. See INSPIRE Technical Guidance - View Services for more information.

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This is the reference implementation of WFS 1.0.0 and WFS 1.1.0, supports all WFS operations including Transaction.

Available map layers (19)

bom_solar_nov (bom_solar:bom_solar_nov)

Average daily solar exposure November Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_spr (bom_solar:bom_solar_spr)

Average daily solar exposure spring Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_jan (bom_solar:bom_solar_jan)

Average daily solar exposure January Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_win (bom_solar:bom_solar_win)

Average daily solar exposure winter Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_mar (bom_solar:bom_solar_mar)

Average daily solar exposure March Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_sep (bom_solar:bom_solar_sep)

Average daily solar exposure September Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_aut (bom_solar:bom_solar_aut)

Average daily solar exposure autumn Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_oct (bom_solar:bom_solar_oct)

Average daily solar exposure October Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_dec (bom_solar:bom_solar_dec)

Average daily solar exposure December Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_jul (bom_solar:bom_solar_jul)

Average daily solar exposure July Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_apr (bom_solar:bom_solar_apr)

Average daily solar exposure April. Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_feb (bom_solar:bom_solar_feb)

Average daily solar exposure February Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_jun (bom_solar:bom_solar_jun)

Average daily solar exposure June Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_wet (bom_solar:bom_solar_wet)

Average daily solar exposure October to April (Northern wet season) Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_may (bom_solar:bom_solar_may)

Average daily solar exposure May Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_dry (bom_solar:bom_solar_dry)

Average daily solar exposure May to September (Northern dry season) Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_sum (bom_solar:bom_solar_sum)

Average daily solar exposure summer Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_an (bom_solar:bom_solar_an)

Average daily solar exposure annual. Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

bom_solar_aug (bom_solar:bom_solar_aug)

Average daily solar exposure August Global solar exposure is the total amount of solar energy falling on a horizontal surface. The daily global solar exposure is the total solar energy for a day, and is typically between 1 and 35 MJ/m2 (megajoules per square metre). The Bureau of Meteorology's (BOM) computer radiation model uses visible images from geostationary meteorological satellites to estimate daily global solar exposures at ground level. At each location the image brightness is used to provide an estimate of the solar irradiance at the ground. Essentially, the irradiance at the ground can be calculated from the irradiance at the top of the earth's atmosphere, the amount absorbed in the atmosphere (dependant on the amount of water vapour present), the amount reflected from the surface (surface albedo) and the amount reflected from clouds (cloud albedo). These instantaneous irradiance values are integrated over the day to give daily solar exposure in megajoules per square metre. More information: http://www.bom.gov.au/jsp/ncc/climate_averages/solar-exposure/index.jsp?period=an#maps Access constraints: http://www.bom.gov.au/climate/averages/climatology/solar_radiation/average-solar-exposure-metadata.pdf

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