NASA logo

Fathom Science is excited to be a NASA partner, working on NASA’s Ecological Forecasting project “Predicting the Long-Distance Dispersal of Ichthyoplankton in the Intra-Americas Sea: A Data-Assimilative Decision Support Tool for Effective Living Marine Resource Management.” Fathom will be working with the Bonefish and Tarpon Trust to advance understanding of […]

GrepBeat headline about Fathom Science, an e-zine covering tech news in the North Carolina Research Triangle area, interviewed Fathom Science. Read the full article here.

NASA GPM workshop announcement

Fathom Science will serve as a panelist in the 2020 NASA GPM-ACCP Transportation and Logistics Virtual Workshop. The Roads, Railways, and Maritime Management and Operations panel session and discussion are scheduled for Wednesday, November 4th from 2:15 – 3:30 PM EST. Join us at the workshop to learn about and discuss the role of […]

Fathom Science's Hurricane Isaias interactive tracker

Fathom Science’s Ocean Analysis for Hurricane Isaias gives you multi-layered information on the hurricane’s impacts on ocean and atmospheric conditions. A hurricane is as much an ocean event as it is an atmospheric event, with conditions in the ocean impacting hurricane intensity and track. Use the layer feature in the top right corner […]

Gulf Stream at 500 m

Ocean modeling is the science of describing and predicting characteristics of the ocean, calculated from real-time data inputs and the physics of fluid dynamics. The inputs include observations from satellites, moorings, tidal gauges, high-frequency radar stations, and buoys, among other sources. This information is collected daily, hourly, or even more […]

computer servers

Fathom Science utilizes Cloud Computing resources to generate our in-house models. This combines our expertise with the latest and greatest in computational hardware in order to deliver accurate environmental conditions to our customers quickly. It also gives us flexibility to tailor our models to our customers’ needs, scaling up or […]

Ocean model coupling is the connection of several separate numerical fluid dynamic models (see Ocean Modeling Explained) so that output from each model becomes input for the other models. Models exchange information at specified intervals, so that, for example, predictions about the weather affect – and are affected by – […]