International regulations have reduced aerosol pollutants released from ships. Now, researchers want to use ship tracks to better understand the ambiguous effects that cleaner air has on climate.
The role the deep Earth plays in creating topography is hotly debated. A new study uses subtle elevation changes around the globe as evidence that the mantle plays a key role in building topography.
The tool extracts landslide information in real time, which could advance landslide research as well as disaster response.
The new director hopes to strengthen existing partnerships, build and retain a more diverse and inclusive workforce, and deliver the agency’s science to those who need it most.
Gravity field measurements from decade-old lunar orbiter provide a proxy for counting craters.
A new method shows a key relationship between the width and makeup of Earth’s river channels over time. The technique could be applied to other terrestrial bodies, such as Mars.
As cities face health threats from heat and air pollution—both expected to worsen from climate change—researchers pilot a community scientist effort to map air quality and improve urban health.
Researchers used satellites and aerial data to create regularly updated maps of the Fagradalsfjall eruption for both the public and disaster response agencies.
In our June issue of Eos, we home in on the unique ways researchers are using maps to better understand Earth and beyond.
Mass spectrometric imaging techniques used to extract micron-scale organic paleothermometry signatures from Arabian Sea sediments show that they skillfully reflect observations.