Researchers drove around a van outfitted with a sensitive mass spectrometer to measure airborne chemicals weeks after the disaster.
The “Julia Child of science” makes science accessible through pop culture.
An emergency manager for New York City Emergency Management, Jose Rolon deals with the controlled chaos that follows a disaster.
The Emerald Isle has far fewer earthquakes than neighboring Britain. Now scientists think they know why.
La presión extrema que existe en el mar profundo reduce el apetito de los microorganismos por carbono orgánico. Este hallazgo podría tener implicaciones importantes en la geoingeniería y el balance de carbono global.
Smoke aerosols from large wildfires are the perfect reaction surface for chlorine chemicals, speeding their transformation from ozone-friendly forms to reactive ones.
A new study links geological factors such as faulting and geothermal activity to an elevated risk of arsenic contamination in private wells across the Great Basin.
Extreme fires in the western United States and Southeast Asia influenced the local weather in ways that make fires and smoke pollution worse.
Manganese oxides are thought to be a signature of atmospheric oxygen. But on the Red Planet, recent results suggest they might be more of a red herring.
The extreme pressure in the deep sea stifles microbes’ appetite for organic carbon. This finding could have important implications for carbon budgets and geoengineering.