Amateur radio observations provide a new method for studying large-scale ionospheric disturbances and HF communication impacts, and are important applications in ionospheric space weather monitoring.
A shallow-water oceanic model showed agreement with satellite observations of atmospheric waves produced by the eruption of the underwater volcano.
The blast from Hunga Tonga–Hunga Ha’apai produced far-reaching ionospheric disturbances, including one with an initial speed up to 950 meters per second.
Lightning could have sparked the beginnings of life, but the primordial atmosphere might have made it more difficult for lightning to initiate.
An optimal approach for detection and attribution studies using the CMIP6 Detection and Attribution Model Intercomparison Project (DAMIP).
Instead of waiting for earthquake waves to tell scientists about the structure of Earth’s interior, scientists can now use ambient noise from humans to “see” underground.
Telecom fiber repurposed as distributed acoustic sensing arrays can image near-surface structure and potentially improve seismic hazard mapping in urban areas.
Assimilation of Aeolus winds in the ECMWF analyses and forecasts improves the Kelvin Waves representation and forecasts in the tropical tropopause layer.
Soil clay content is an important characteristic that affects many hydraulic and mechanical properties of soil; clay mineral type is important for their prediction.
Changes in sea surface temperature during ENSO events and radiation are related, suggesting a two-way coupling between sea surface temperature and radiation in coupled climate variability.