Three events at the American Geophysical Union’s 2014 Fall Meeting showcased how partnerships between scientists and the public can solve local problems.
Satellite infrared observations are used to reconstruct African precipitation records for the past 30 years in an attempt to infer rainfall variability.
A study of water temperature in nearshore environments shows that wave energy was the second-largest driver of temperature changes in the surf zone.
Researchers show that a data processing technique could salvage useful information from raw solar observations, opening the door to improved understanding of the solar dynamo.
A new technique brings accurate models of traveling seismic waves to a regional scale.
Attendees at the American Geophysical Union’s 2014 Fall Meeting embodied the Union’s mission of “Earth and space science for the benefit of humanity.”
At last year’s American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting, 24,920 people attended, presenting more than 23,000 abstracts.
The Council and Board of Directors honored outgoing leaders and introduced newly elected leaders.
New models of saltwater-freshwater mixing in coastal aquifers show how salinity varies throughout the year, with implications for what happens to groundwater pollutants before they reach the ocean.
In a flat sand bed, water creates undulating features.