Posted on May 3rd, 2016

New 70-cm Pricing For DigitalGlobe Imagery Products

Starting immediately, we are happy to announce that DigitalGlobe satellite imagery from WorldView-1/2/3, GeoEye-1 and QuickBird can now be ordered at 70-centimeter (cm) resolution for a significantly reduced cost. The new model puts DigitalGlobe imagery products at a comparable price point to other 70-cm to 1-meter (m) datasets on the market. So for projects where pricing is crucial and 70-cm resolution is acceptable, there is no better choice than this new offering from DigitalGlobe.

Rural_Australia_12_30_2013_WV2_70cm_ENHANCEA 70-cm color WorldView-2 image from rural Australia collected on December 30, 2013. You can see superior colors and crispness in this data when compared to other satellite imagery at a similar resolution. This image has been manually color balanced by Apollo Mapping. (Image Credit: DigitalGlobe)

Our initial tests of 70-cm DigitalGlobe imagery were very encouraging, here are the advantages we have noticed when compared to other 70-cm to 1-m datasets:

  • The color and crispness of the 70-cm DigitalGlobe imagery is far superior.
  • The positional accuracy of the 70-cm DigitalGlobe imagery is exactly what you can expect from the full resolution versions; thus it is far more accurate than competitors.
  • The archive of this data is much larger than any competitor (or even all of the competitors combined), and it goes farther back in time.
  • At this greatly reduced price point, there is no other data than comes close to the value offered by 70-cm DigitalGlobe imagery.

If you are interested in a new price list that includes 70-cm DigitalGlobe imagery, send us a note at sales@apollomapping.com.

Please note that a 4-band bundle will be delivered at 70-cm panchromatic and 2.8-m multispectral resolution.

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10 Responses to New 70-cm Pricing For DigitalGlobe Imagery Products

  1. Hakim Benoudjit says:

    Hi, I’m interested in an image of Serbia (West of Belgrade) that was acquired on the 21th-23th of May 2014 (during a flood event), and which is accessible from Google Earth.

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