Global broadband seismographic networks have provided the science community with 30 years of data which is being used to understand the Earth.
The most powerful gigantic jet ever recorded fortuitously appeared over a sensor array in Oklahoma, enabling scientists to map the structure of the phenomenon for the first time.
A record-length turbidity current triggered by river flooding has revealed a new link between the surface and the deep sea.
Data from 45 burned sites help researchers better understand climate change and wildfires’ impact on snowpack.
To study a landslide along China’s Three Gorges Reservoir, researchers deployed underground fiber-optic sensors to monitor temperature, moisture, and strain.
Armed with $10.5 million in funding, researchers will deploy novel sensors for real-time data assimilation and modeling of how changes in climate are affecting woodlands.
Data from northern Wisconsin forest sites uncovered that vertical heterogeneity metrics are the most influential factors underlying rates of photosynthesis.
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.
Small, inexpensive seismometers are capable of sharing high-quality data in real time—and were put to the test during an August 2021 earthquake.