Bringing Advanced Engineering and Technology to Marine Science and Exploration

Marine Science Foundation (MSF) is a nonprofit based in the National Capitol Region (NCR). Our staff includes experts in engineering (multiple disciplines), animal biology, marine science, and technology. In addition, we have scientific and military divers. We have extensive experience in the federal government, defense industry, academic studies, applied engineering, and research laboratories. 

Quantitative vs Qualitative

Developing advanced sensors that can reliably collect and report ‘open source’ datasets is critical to providing immutable quantitative data for analysis of environmental and marine life patterns. MSF emphasizes quantitative over qualitative analysis, which we anticipate will enable a more proactive and predictive posture for marine conservation. Our goal is to collect data with the smallest interference in the ecosystem as possible.

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Our Mission

Our mission is to bring the latest advancements in sensor and data collection/analysis technology to marine scientists and laboratories to further marine conservation and research. 

 

Capability Developent

Electrical Engineering

Mechanical Engineering

Ocean Engineering

Software Engineering

Computer Engineering

Remote

Sensing

Data

Analysis

Water

Quality

Analysis

Scientific

Diving

Acoustic

Sensing

Software Development

Rapid Prototyping

Alternate Precision Navigation

Advanced Timing & Clocking

Data

Mining

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Information Convergence

Tell their attention and get them to click.

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Persistent Remote Sensing

Water quality sampling throughout many watersheds is performed in a variety of methods, and often is not continuous. Data currently collected represents point sampling, which does not allow for complete monitoring. Even data that has been collected at 15-minute intervals is typically collected over short time periods or in a limited number of locations, yielding small data sets. By sampling at 15-minute intervals on a 24/7 basis we expect to be able to capture the impact of fleeting events, such as rain deluges or moving turbidity plumes, and define effects of cyclical variations. 

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