August 29, 2017 Geospace, American Geophysical Union Humankind’s contribution to the amount of nitrogen available to plants on land is … More
August 24, 2017 Geospace, American Geophysical Union New data gathered by the Mars Curiosity rover indicates a potential history of hydrothermal activity … More
It is “extremely unlikely” 2014, 2015 and 2016 would have been the warmest consecutive years on record without the influence of human-caused climate change, according to the authors of a new study.
Acidified water draining from abandoned mines, studied primarily as a modern environmental hazard, may offer insight into the oxygenation of Earth’s early atmosphere and development of life on other planets, according to a new study.
When the summer of 1816 was abnormally cold, with severe frosts in June and snow in July, Reverend Jonathan Fisher did what he always did: He documented it in his journal.
New research finds they are becoming more frequent and lasting longer than they did three decades ago.
A new study published by the American Geophysical Union finds large earthquakes can trigger underwater landslides thousands of miles away, and weeks or months after the quake occurs.
Sorry beer snobs, sour is not the newest trend in brewing – it’s actually the oldest. But thanks to its … More
Mentioned in this recent piece on Tonic, studies on the incorporation of blue spaces – meaning visible waters such as … More