There have been further additions to the highly successful “Earth and Space Science is Essential for Society” collection of commentaries.
A pilot project for high schools and a geographic information system map, as well as other embellishments, have enhanced a program that enables students to present research electronically.
From mesmerizing maps to glacial floods and massive earthquakes, here’s a look back on last year’s most popular stories.
Eos staff do their best to guess what scientists were drawing on the Sketch Your Science wall at the American Geophysical Union’s Fall Meeting in New Orleans, La.
At National Geographic, Ph.D. paleontologist and Mass Media Fellow Shaena Montanari savored the challenge of covering everything from vintage Apollo photos to bone-eating giraffes.
Wary of misleading coverage, some climate researchers are avoiding publicizing results. Others prepare countermeasures to anticipate and combat skewed media reports.
Ecologists find flaws in the approach to research that focuses on services ecosystems provide to humans. These flaws limit certain studies’ utility.
A sequence of five questions and answers that can be used by scientists to communicate some simple concepts of climate change to broader audiences.
A personal perspective on women in science and how we can increase representation in the the geosciences
Researchers convert seismic data into sounds and animations, providing scientists with a new way to view what happens to Earth during earthquakes.