Infrared and radio observations reveal zonal winds moving faster than 2,000 kilometers per hour on a “failed star” in our celestial neighborhood.
Measurements of very-low frequency radio signal phase and amplitude can detect upper atmosphere changes caused by solar flares, enabling us to monitor flare occurrence and intensity.
Linking an existing network of radio telescopes with satellite radar would make it possible to measure ground displacements in a globally consistent way, scientists propose.
A new deep learning approach bridges ground rain gauge and radar data with spaceborne radar observations of Tropical Rainfall Measuring Mission to improve precipitation estimation.
The newly digitized data double the timescale of ice-penetrating radar monitoring in some of the fastest changing areas of Antarctica.
Analyses of high-resolution radiosonde balloon measurements have provided a novel climatology of atmospheric turbulence parameters in the troposphere and lower stratosphere.
New radio sounding study finds little evidence of lakes under Antarctica’s Recovery Glacier.
Airborne radar from the Recovery Glacier system demonstrates the importance of characterizing the underlying causes of ice flow speedup to understand how glacial discharge could change in the future.
A novel antenna design promises to improve bandwidth and allow for better communication between Earth stations and satellites.
By mining records from 1808 to 2017, researchers can now show just how many lives have likely been saved by technology like radar.