Moisture rises and rain falls down to the ground. This is the basic mechanism of weather. Good understanding of this basic phenomenon and accurate observations and meteorological measurements are keys to a reliable weather forecast. Wind is one of the most unpredictable forces in nature. It brings changes in weather, clouds, rain, hail or snow and takes them away. Wind effects them all and is effected by all. Wind can rise and fall on a whim. In recent years large advances in computing power have given rise to very complex meteorological models. Our understanding of the movement of air is ever better and we are now able to model complex flows over small areas of terrain very accurately. Yet, the critical limitation that remains and which has been there from the beginning of engineering simulation, is the accuracy of boundary conditions and inputs. The results of simulations can only be as accurate as the accuracy and consistency of the inputs and boundary conditions. Thus it is very important when performing meteorological measurements and weather observations to maintain accuracy, but above all consistency.

Rubbish in, rubbish out. This means picking sensors, that are stable over time and sensors made of quality components, should be a high priority. It is our mission to create accurate sensors in an effort to make weather and wind energy observation as accurate as possible.