- What is CREODIAS?
- Computing & Cloud
- Data & Processing
- Pricing Plans
- Fight with COVID-19
- Examples of usage
- Monitoring air pollution using Sentinel-5P data
- Species classification of forests
- Enabling AI / ML workflows with CREODIAS vGPUs
- Satellite remote sensing analyses of the forest
- Satellite-based Urban Heat Island Mapping on CREODIAS
- Old but gold - historical EO data immediately available and widely used on CREODIAS
- CREODIAS for emergency fire management
- AgroTech project as an example of how CREODIAS can be used for food and environmental research
- Monitoring Air Quality of Germany in Pre vs During COVID Lockdown Period
- Common Agricultural Policy monitoring with Earth Observation
- Applications of CREODIAS data
- Meteorological data usage on the CREODIAS platform
- Building added value under Horizon Europe with CREODIAS
- CREODIAS: Introduction to SAR Sentinel-1 data
- Land subsidence and landslides monitoring based on satellite data
- Satellite imagery in support of the Common Agriculture Policy (CAP) and crop statistics
- Useful tools for data processing, available on CREODIAS platform
- CREODIAS for hydrological drought modelling
- CREODIAS for managing Urban Heat Islands
- CREODIAS for Digitising Green Spaces
- CREODIAS for Air Quality
- Advanced data processors on CREODIAS
- CREODIAS for your application
- Solutions for agriculture with CREODIAS
- Earth Observation data for Emergency response
- Security Applications with Satellite Data
- Climate Monitoring with Satellite Data
- Water Analysis on CREODIAS
- CREODIAS for land and agriculture monitoring
- Solutions for atmospheric analysis
- Example of tool usage
- Processing EO Data and Serving www services
- Processing and Storing EO
- Embedding OGC WMS Services into Your website
- GPU Use Case
- Using the EO Browser
- EO Data Finder API Manual
- Use of SNAP and QGIS on a CREODIAS Virtual Machine
- Use of WMS Configurator
- DNS as a Service - user documentation
- Use of Sinergise Sentinel Hub on the CREODIAS EO Data Hub
- Load Balancer as a Service
- Jupyter Hub
- Use of CREODIAS Finder for ordering data
- ESRI ArcGIS on CREODIAS
- Use of CEMS data through CREODIAS
- Searching, processing and analysis of Sentinel-5P data on CREODIAS
- ASAR data available on CREODIAS
- Satellite remote sensing analyses of the forest
- EO Data Catalogue API Manual
- Public Reporting Dashboards
- Sentinel Hub Documentation
- Integration Guides
- OGC API
- Custom Processing Scripts
- Legal Matters
- Partner Services
- About Us
Go to www.creodias.eu and log in.
After being logged in go to the top bar menu and select My Account → Your Cloud Environment.
Using OpenID Connect you will be redirected to the OpenStack Dashboard page.
On the overview page you can check your Limit Summary like Instances, RAM or Volumes, and on the left top menu you can see the list of your projects.
Go to Instances and click Launch Instance on the right side. After that you will be able to create a VM. Add Instance Name and click Next button.
In Source tab please select Image as a Boot Source option and select available image from the list below.
Choose Ubuntu 18.04 LTS. After that go to Flavor tab.
If you want to create bigger system disk than in predefined flavor, please select Create New Volume Yes (next to Select Boot Source option) and choose the size .
In the Flavor tab choose the size for your instance.
In the example below the chosen flavor is eo1.xsmall.
Go to the Networks tab. Please select the network (eg. private_network_external_3).
If you want to have access to EODATA, please choose eodata network as well.
Go to the Security Groups tab and add allow_ping_ssh_rdp group. This option allows for access to the VM using SSH.
Go to Key Pair tab and press Create Key Pair button on the top of the window.
Add name and press Create Key Pair. Copy Private Key to Clipboard, paste it in the notepad and save on the disk of your desktop.
This key will be needed to connect to your VM using SSH.
Click Done. After that click Launch Instance button to create your VM.
Your instance is being created. After choosing the Instances menu you can see your newly created VM.
From the right drop down menu please choose Associate Floating IP option.
Click + (plus) button.
Choose external3 network and press Allocate IP.
Now you need to associate it to your network port. Please do not select your eodata port (in the example below: 10.111.2.11), private network (in the example below: 192.168.2.11).
After that press Associate button and your Floating IP will be visible in IP address column.
Now you can open Console from the drop down menu on the right.
You can login to your VM with browser SPICE console. In such case use eoconsole as a login. At the first time you need to set up your new password as below.
Please note that it is a basic Console. There is no copy-paste option etc. To get a full access to your VM you have to login via Windows desktop.
For this purpose please install PuTTY application first. It can be downloaded from Microsoft Store. Please download and install Putty (Unofficial) version as it is opensource one.
Now you need to change your Private Key to acceptable PuTTY format.
Open PuTTY Key Generator and load the Private Key generated previously.
Save your Private Key with *ppk extension by clicking Save private key.
Copy your Floating IP and paste it to PuTTY Configuration like below.
Go to SSH → Auth, open your *ppk private key file and press Open.
Click YES when PuTTY Security alert window pop up.
As it is SSH protocol you do not need a password for login process. Log in as eouser and press enter. After that you will be able to use Console from Windows desktop.