Frontier Geophysical Surveys|

Direct identification of substances at extraordinary depths.
Remote Sensing Survey REMOTE SENSING

Multispectral Remote Sensing

Quantum physics
applied to
subsurface exploration.

GeoResonance Remote Sensing is a revolutionary technology that utilises satellite imaging to explore the Earth and identify hydrocarbons, groundwater, gold, and other mineral deposits in the subsurface.

At the core of GeoResonance Remote Sensing is the study of interaction between the targeted substance and radiated energy. All subsurface deposits generate energy and leave unique Spectral Signatures that can be registered by satellite photographs.

GeoResonance Remote Sensing surveys are based on the processing of analogue multispectral images that are captured by specialised film-return satellites. Our Remote Sensing surveys are carried out at the GeoResonance research facility by a dedicated multidisciplinary team of scientists and geophysicists. Upon completion, the Remote Sensing Survey Report is delivered to the client.

Remote Sensing Survey

Technology Concept

The concept of GeoResonance Remote Sensing can be broken down into four key steps:

  1. Determine the resonance spectra (the Spectral Signature), which can be used to reliably identify the targeted substance.
  2. Obtain analogue multispectral images which have captured electromagnetic information above the surface of the study area.
  3. Process multispectral images to extract the targeted Spectral Signature from the captured electromagnetic information, to identify anomalous zones and study their characteristics.
  4. Capture the identified information on the targeted substance in a geographical information system (GIS).
GeoResonance Remote Sensing workflow

Survey Workflow

The workflow of a GeoResonance Remote Sensing survey is tailored to meet the specific requirements of each client, but in general, it involves the following phases:

  1. Spectroscopy on targeted samples in order to determine their chemical composition and establish their Spectral Signature.
  2. Earth Remote Sensing. Obtain analogue multispectral images of the study area.
  3. Radiochemical processing of the imagery in the GeoResonance research facility.
  4. Repeated processing of the imagery to determine all the necessary parameters required by the survey.
  5. Produce a Remote Sensing Survey Report.
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Mineral Prospectivity Assessment
Remote Sensing Reconnaissance of any territory in weeks.

Remote Sensing Capabilities

in subsurface exploration.

Over 100 survey projects have demonstrated the effectiveness of GeoResonance Remote Sensing in identifying hydrocarbon and mineral deposits, as well as aquifers. A summary of the capabilities of this technology is provided in the table below:

Remote Sensing Reports


Our Remote Sensing reports present Deposit-Type Anomalies that have been identified and classified using Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (NMR) spectroscopy. This ensures the direct identification of deposits without ambiguities. It will take only a few weeks to understand the full potential of your area of interest.

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GeoResonance On-Site Surveys
Anywhere. High or low. Hot or cold.

On-Site Survey

Spectroscopy taken to
unprecedented depths.

The GeoResonance On-Site Survey is a comprehensive study that analyses the occurrence of hydrocarbons, groundwater, and mineral deposits in the earth's crust at depths ranging from 1,000 to 6,000 meters (3,000 to 19,000 feet). We utilise a synthesis of proprietary geophysical techniques to ensure accuracy and eliminate ambiguities.

An On-Site Survey follows the GeoResonance Remote Sensing stage, to take the accuracy of geophysical measurements to the next level. During an On-Site Survey, the GeoResonance team of 4-6 experts visits the study area to take measurements within the Deposit Type Anomalies identified by Remote Sensing. The collected data is then taken to the GeoResonance research facility for further study and analysis. Upon completion, an On-Site Survey Report is delivered to the client.

On-Site Survey

Technology Concept

Unambiguous identification of a substance can only be achieved through the reliable identification of its atomic nucleus. In modern science, spectroscopy techniques are used to study atomic structures. Spectroscopy measures radiation intensity as a function of wavelength, providing unique spectral fingerprints for atoms and molecules. These fingerprints can be used to detect, identify, and quantify information about the atoms and molecules present in a sample, allowing for unambiguous identification of a substance.

The GeoResonance approach to identifying subsurface deposits during an On-Site Survey can be broken down into three steps:

  1. Determine unique sets of resonance frequencies and resonance responses to identify the targeted substances in the subsurface.
  2. Perform Earth Field Nuclear Magnetic Resonance spectroscopy within anomalous zones identified during the Remote Sensing stage. This involves sending resonance frequencies into the ground to stimulate the targeted nuclei and monitoring resonance responses at the surface. The presence of expected resonance responses confirms the presence of the targeted nuclei in the subsurface, while the absence of expected resonance responses indicates their absence.
  3. Repeat spectroscopy measurements within all anomalous zones to map the boundaries of all anomalies and measure the occurrence depths of the targeted nuclei. By doing this, a detailed picture of the subsurface deposit can be built, providing valuable information for further exploration.
GeoResonance Remote Sensing workflow

Survey Workflow

The workflow of a GeoResonance On-Site Survey depends on the scope of client's requirements. In general, a survey goes through the following phases:

  1. Determine the resonance frequencies (Spectral Signatures) of the targeted substances.
  2. Calibrate the mobile equipment.
  3. Deploy the GeoResonance survey team to the study area.
  4. Perform a series of measurements inside Deposit Type Anomalies.
  5. Analyse and interpret the data in the GeoResonance research facility.
  6. Produce the On-Site Survey Report.
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Mineral Mapping
Subsurface exploration has never been so definitive.

On-Site Survey Capabilities

Virtual Boreholes.
Real knowledge.

A GeoResonance On-Site Survey is a unique exploration tool. It provides accurate details of subsurface accumulations of hydrocarbons, aquifers, and mineral ore bodies. Capabilities of a GeoResonance On-Site Survey are summarised in the table below:

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