An expanded nonmilitary hydrophone network provides new opportunities to understand the variability and trends of ocean sound and the effects of sound on marine organisms.
Scientists leverage long-term environmental measurements, emerging satellite observations, and recent modeling advances to examine changes in ecosystem carbon and water cycling.
Physicians, public health officials, and experts in remote sensing and ecology recently met to identify ways that satellites, webcams, and crowdsourced science could help them manage asthma and allergies.
Though anticipating long days and hard work as a few key crew members do the job of many, researchers heading to the lakes this summer are excited to leave the house.
Last year’s rumblings beneath New Zealand’s Taupō supervolcano, the site of Earth’s most recent supereruption, lend new urgency to research and outreach efforts in the region.
Thawing permafrost could release large amounts of carbon into the atmosphere, but finding out how much requires better collection and curation of data.
Hydrologists are creating watershed-scale projections for water resources managers and tools that managers can use to plan for the effects of climate change.
New research suggests that an accurate prediction of colloidal particle mobilization in the environment should account for the effect of clustering.
Low-cost, open-source data collectors and a suite of collaborative online tools are making big leaps in the field of watershed monitoring.
A review of streamflow uncertainty estimation methods reveals that one method does not fit all situations and provides recommendations for how to improve streamflow estimates.