...without spending a dime.
Our sensors are fundamentally less expensive, more accurate, and real-time. The result: Troposphere recovers more gas value than it costs to purchase and operate1 .
What we do
Detect in real-time
Prism sits directly on your site and remotely and automatically measures for leaks.
Actionable leak data
Prism distinguishes between different gases, like propane, ethane, or butane, so your permitted emissions look different than leaks to our system.
Manage large sites simply
At larger sites, multiple sensors are deployed around the site. To accurately quantify gases, sensors are paired with an automated trace gas release installed near potential sources.
Patented and proven technology
Our infrared spectrometer detects, identifies, and quantifies methane, hydrocarbons, and other byproduct gases at precisions of 200ppb and higher. The stationary sensors are installed upwind of or around a site’s fenceline, are self-powered, and send data directly to our cloud servers.
1) based on the Fugitive Emissions Abatement Simulation Toolkit (FEAST) simulations, Kemp, C.E., Ravikumar, A.P., Brandt, A.R. (2016) Comparing natural gas leakage detection technologies using an open-source “virtual gas field” simulator. Environmental Science & Technology. DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.5b06068.
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Dr. Anna Scott
Dr. Scott is a mathematician, data, and atmospheric scientist who has built environmental sensor networks around the world. She received her PhD from Johns Hopkins University.
Dr. Chris Kelley
Dr. Kelley is an environmental engineer who designed the world’s most downloaded water quality monitor. Dr. Kelley received his PhD from Johns Hopkins.
Dr. Yan Azdoud
Dr. Azdoud is a mechanical engineer and a graduate of Ecole Normale Superieure, France. He is an expert in materials simulation, hardware, & design.