>>> from satpy import Scene >>> from glob import glob >>> filenames = glob("/home/a001673/data/satellite/Meteosat-10/seviri/lvl1.5/2015/04/20/HRIT/*201504201000*") >>> global_scene = Scene(reader="hrit_msg", filenames=filenames)
To load data from the files use the
>>> global_scene.load([0.6, 0.8, 10.8]) >>> print(global_scene) seviri/IR_108: area: On-the-fly area start_time: 2015-04-20 10:00:00 units: K wavelength_range: (9.8, 10.8, 11.8) μm shape: (3712, 3712) seviri/VIS006: area: On-the-fly area start_time: 2015-04-20 10:00:00 units: % wavelength_range: (0.56, 0.635, 0.71) μm shape: (3712, 3712) seviri/VIS008: area: On-the-fly area start_time: 2015-04-20 10:00:00 units: % wavelength_range: (0.74, 0.81, 0.88) μm shape: (3712, 3712)
SatPy allows loading file data by wavelengths in micrometers (shown above) or by channel name:
>>> global_scene.load(["VIS006", "VIS008", "IR_108"])
>>> global_scene.available_dataset_names() ['HRV', 'IR_108', 'IR_120', 'VIS006', 'WV_062', 'IR_039', 'IR_134', 'IR_097', 'IR_087', 'VIS008', 'IR_016', 'WV_073']
To access the loaded data use the wavelength or name:
To visualize loaded data in a pop-up window:
To make combine datasets and make a new dataset:
>>> global_scene["ndvi"] = (global_scene[0.8] - global_scene[0.6]) / (global_scene[0.8] + global_scene[0.6]) >>> global_scene.show("ndvi")
For more information on loading datasets by resolution, calibration, or other advanced loading methods see the Readers documentation.
SatPy comes with many composite recipes built-in and makes them loadable like any other dataset:
To get a list of all available composites for the current scene:
>>> global_scene.available_composite_names() ['overview_sun', 'airmass', 'natural', 'night_fog', 'overview', 'green_snow', 'dust', 'fog', 'natural_sun', 'cloudtop', 'convection', 'ash']
Loading composites will load all necessary dependencies to make that composite and unload them after the composite has been generated.
Some composite require datasets to be at the same resolution or shape. When this is the case the Scene object must be resampled before the composite can be generated (see below).
In certain cases it may be necessary to resample datasets whether they come from a file or are generated composites. Resampling is useful for mapping data to a uniform grid, limiting input data to an area of interest, changing from one projection to another, or for preparing datasets to be combined in a composite (see above). For more details on resampling, different resampling algorithms, and creating your own area of interest see the Resampling documentation. To resample a SatPy Scene:
>>> local_scene = global_scene.resample("eurol")
This creates a copy of the original
global_scene with all loaded datasets
resampled to the built-in “eurol” area. Any composites that were requested,
but could not be generated are automatically generated after resampling. The
local_scene can now be used like the original
working with datasets, saving them to disk or showing them on screen:
>>> local_scene.show('overview') >>> local_scene.save_dataset('overview', './local_overview.tif')
Saving to disk¶
To save all loaded datasets to disk as geotiff images:
To save all loaded datasets to disk as PNG images:
Or to save an individual dataset:
>>> global_scene.save_dataset('VIS006', 'my_nice_image.png')
Datasets are automatically scaled or “enhanced” to be compatible with the output format and to provide the best looking image. For more information on saving datasets and customizing enhancements see the documentation on Writers.
Due to the way SatPy works, producing as many datasets as possible, there are times that behavior can be unexpected but with no exceptions raised. To help troubleshoot these situations log messages can be turned on. To do this run the following code before running any other SatPy code:
>>> from satpy.utils import debug_on >>> debug_on()