Excess of a single nutrient, such as nitrogen, may boost plant productivity, but the imbalance leads to less efficient water use as plants scramble for the nutrients they lack.
Smoke from burning landscapes is increasingly filling the air. Eos has dedicated its February 2020 issue to the increasingly important study of wildfire emissions.
Satellite data combined with wind models bring scientists one step closer to being able to monitor air pollution from space.
Lightning, fire vortices, and black hail are some of the frightening features of fire-fueled storms, which may become more common in the future.
A survey of the southeastern United States shows that nearly half of mobile home residents don’t know where to shelter during a tornado, and many aren’t getting the resources they need to survive one.
Admit it: When your nose starts to run and your eyes itch, you search Google, too.
Polynomial chaos and Bayesian compressive sensing are applied to a land surface model to understand how large numbers of tunable parameters interact and may be optimized.
A new information-processing framework helps researchers tease out the factors driving ecological shifts over short timescales.
A recent paper in Reviews of Geophysics suggests that new understandings of secondary organic aerosol may require a rethinking of atmospheric chemistry-climate models.
Workshop on Phenology at Scales from Individual Plants to Satellite Pixels; Cambridge, Massachusetts, 21–23 June 2016