Predicting Risk in a Changing Climate:
Jupiter’s AI and Scientific Models Deliver Unrivaled Power
Achieve Unparalleled Insights for Resiliency and Disaster Planning
How We're Different
Jupiter’s team includes global experts in business growth, climate science, and technology. With extensive experience in Fortune 100 companies, government and academia, our diverse perspectives unite us in a common purpose: to understand risks from climate change and create a more resilient economy and planet.
Jupiter services provide superior agility for probabilistic, asset-level predictions. Continuously refreshed satellite and sensor data drives modeling and analytics on a massive and elastic computing platform designed specifically for climate impact analysis. Jupiter is the emerging standard for climate-related, asset-level physical risk.
Critical, Asset-Level Risk Assessment
Jupiter integrates probabilistic climate prediction with comprehensive risk analyses that provide an accurate picture of asset-level risk from flood, fire, heat, drought, cold, wind, and hail events at less‑than‑one‑meter resolution.
“Climate change severely stresses existing critical infrastructure and demands bold transformative entrepreneurs. Our partners in the power and other sectors are already successfully using Jupiter to predict risk and adapt to the new environment.”
– John Tough, Investing Partner at Energize Ventures
In the News
Companies Can Predict Climate Catastrophes for You—as a Service
If you run a business, or maintain a city, or plan power plants or highways or bridges, you’d like to know how bad things are, and how bad they’re going to get. That’s what Jupiter and other “climate services” companies sell. Jupiter explicitly incorporates climate change into its models for catastrophe risk, both proprietary and public, and then offers that knowledge to the kind of people who might lose money when the floods, fires, storms, and heat waves really kick in.
What Land Will Be Underwater in 20 Years? Figuring It Out Could Be Lucrative.
As companies around the world grow concerned about the risks of climate change, they have started looking for clarity on how warming might disrupt their operations in the future. But governments in the United States and Europe have been slow to translate academic research on global warming into practical, timely advice for businesses or local city planners.
Now some private companies, like Jupiter, are trying to fill the gap.