Three years after the devastating earthquake, transponders record afterslip deformation on the seabed above the Tohoku-Oki rupture zone.
Data from seismometers spread out across the United States give new clues to the location of structures in the underlying mantle.
Colonies of tiny caddisflies slow stream sediment transport with their silk nets.
How can scientists make a hydrology model that can predict water flow in an uncertain future climate?
Pacific Ocean conditions brought El Niño winter forecasts in early 2014, but the chances faded by late summer. New research places blame on shifting winds.
Scientists create models to help them figure out how the slope of a river can record ancient tectonic activity.
Scientists used a noninvasive method to study the substructure of delicate groundwater-dependent ecosystems.
Scientists demonstrate the potential of fiber optics to measure fluid flow in boreholes as an alternative to traditional measurement techniques.
Researchers create a global model of carbon dioxide absorbed by the ocean to get a better idea of how the greenhouse gas influences climate.
Analysis of the Fraser River suggests that riverbed sediments shift abruptly depending on river slope changes and water speed.