As Earth and space scientists gather this December for AGU’s annual Fall Meeting, Eos looks at the ways in which the community is reimagining itself to create a more diverse and adaptable future.
In October, Eos examines a pivotal point for a field of science that’s starting to make a name for itself.
This month’s issue of Eos shows how scientists can sometimes get a better look at something by stepping far—much, much farther—away.
Our August issue explores the way we process, analyze, and clearly present the massive amounts of information collected by scientists today.
In July, Eos looks at the incredible capabilities scientists have developed to recreate the enormous pressures and temperatures that exist far below the planet’s surface.
Scientists are dedicated to understanding the complexities of the Earth’s carbon cycle—and how our actions can throw it off.
A greater understanding of lightning mechanisms is spurring the development of more accurate weather forecasting, increased public health precautions, and a more sophisticated understanding of lightning itself.
In May, we look at lightning—what it tells us about dangerous weather, how to find it on other planets, and what we might learn if we get all that data in one place.
The biggest oil spill in history resulted in billions of dollars in settlements—and a massive scientific movement.
This Antarctic glacier is rapidly losing mass. An international team is digging into the ice to figure out just how bad it is.