Welcome to Global Science and Technology, Inc.
MISSION AND VISION
Our mission is to apply our leading scientific and technical expertise toward solving the challenges fundamental to advanced science and technology-based enterprises.
Our vision is to capitalize on our unique knowledge and accomplishments to sustain our growth as a financially stable and responsible citizen.
"Global Science & Technology is a Science Driven,
Technology Company offering Creative Solutions."
A career at GST offers you the chance to be on the forefront of technological development, working with smart colleagues on meaningful projects. It's an opportunity to impact hundreds of millions of people around the world and leave a lasting technological legacy.
GST and the NOAA JPSS Program
Global Science & Technology, Inc. is proud to announce the company has been awarded a task order to provide technical and engineering services in support of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Joint Polar Satellite System (JPSS).
JPSS is our Nation’s next generation polar-orbiting operational environmental satellite system. JPSS is implemented by NOAA through a partnership with NASA. This interagency effort is the latest generation of U.S. polar-orbiting environmental satellites. JPSS will provide continuity of critical, global Earth observations— including our atmosphere, oceans, clouds, ozone, snow, ice, and vegetation. NOAA, an agency within the Department of Commerce (DOC), works in partnership with NASA on JPSS, ensuring an unbroken series of global weather data and increased accurate weather prediction— securing a more ‘Weather Ready Nation.’
The global environmental data from JPSS will be fed into Numerical Weather Prediction (NWP) models for forecasts and for a variety of other environmental monitoring and forecasting needs. . In fact, the primary user of JPSS data is NOAA's National Weather Service (NWS). Once the polar-orbiting data is retrieved from the JPSS satellites, it is entered into NWP models that are utilized by NOAA’s NWS to better predict medium and long-term weather, including severe weather phenomena. For example, during the early stages of Super storm Sandy in October 2012, the polar-orbiting satellite data helped NOAA’s NWS forecasters and scientists accurately predict Sandy's hurricane track and infamous ‘left hook’ landfall into New York and New Jersey—more than five days in advance.
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