Recent research suggests fire-generated vortices are always present during wildfires.
“Beautifully long arguments” between an American scientist and a Russian researcher helped clarify several fundamental assumptions about permafrost thaw.
Using data collected from Hawaii to Alaska, a new study sheds light on calcium carbonate cycling in the ocean, an understudied component of the global carbon cycle.
In our July issue, we tell the tales of Earth and space scientists as they venture into the field and lab to gather critical data.
Unprecedented images of Mount Erebus’s inner workings show the unique trappings of a CO2-rich rift volcano.
New research from Florida tracks carbon dioxide and methane emissions from human-created waterways.
An international initiative aims to collect a comprehensive airborne data set from the Antarctic Ice Sheet margin to better estimate ice discharge and sea level contributions today and in the future.
Researchers are combining hard-to-get field measurements with satellite imagery to gain new insight into where peatlands are and how they work.
Scientists are updating ice stream models to understand the ways in which deep groundwater systems impact ice flow.
As an idea that began as a joke, critter-driven ocean mixing has long been controversial. Now scientists have caught spawning anchovies causing turbulence and stirring the sea.