June 19, 2017 – Ottawa, ON, Canada RBR has added another product to their family of standard loggers, the RBRconcerto APT. With the combination of a triaxial quartz accelerometer and a 10ppb bottom pressure recorder, it is a compelling instrument for tsunami and earthquake early warning systems. This instrument is the fruition of several years of development work at RBR … Read More about RBR Launches the RBRconcerto APT
In Canada’s High Arctic, within the fiords of Ellesmere Island, there are lakes that float upon the Arctic Ocean. Called epishelf lakes, they are glacially-fed bodies of freshwater that sit atop a steep halocline. The lakes exist only where the ice shelves, filling the mouths of the fiords, act as dams, holding the water from flowing into the ocean. In … Read More about Ice Shelves, Ice Islands and Measuring Change in the High Arctic
Leaning over the side of the 22-foot boat and pulling up the first line of temperature sensors, oceanographer Jamie MacMahan described the state of the line as the worst bio-fouling he had ever seen. It was slimy and smelly. One down, 34 more to go. This was only a pilot project, but MacMahan’s mantra of ‘Go big or go home’ … Read More about Go Big or Go Home: Instrumenting the Nearshore
In November of 2016, RBR became recognized as one of Ottawa’s top businesses, winning a Best of Ottawa Business (BOB) award. We attribute this award to our exceptional team of hardworking individuals who help RBR further explore innovation each and every day. We would like to thank those who nominated RBR for this award and thank the Ottawa Chamber of … Read More about RBR Ltd: Best Ottawa Business Award
We are delighted to be honoured by winning one of the Best Ottawa Business awards! The announcement came as a complete surprise to us, but being recognised for both our growth and community contribution is a real honour. Mike, our CFO, and Ben, our Director of Ops, were on hand to receive the award at the gala dinner – and … Read More about Best Ottawa Business 2016!
In the waters off the southern New England coast, local fisherman are noticing changes in the ocean. Using an RBR