You are browsing the archive for Joseph Cariz, Author at GeoSpace.
21 December 2017
Scientists find the lifetime of organic aerosols in the upper atmosphere is on the order of 10 days, far shorter than scientists previously assumed.
18 December 2017
Speeding through the atmosphere high above Jupiter’s equator is an east–west jet stream that reverses course on a schedule almost as predictable as a Tokyo train’s. Now, a NASA-led team has identified which type of wave forces this jet to change direction.
15 December 2017
Researchers have developed new, high-resolution climate models that may help policymakers mitigate the effects of climate change at a local level.
A global view of some well-known deformation features on Venus’s surface may indicate it’s capable of crustal motion, and that motion might even be happening today, scientists report.
Certain molecules found in shark teeth proteins could tell scientists how the predators are connected to other animals in the food web, according to new research.
Hundreds of archaeology sites lie along the shores of Greenland’s fjords and coasts, revealing the entirety of the country’s ancestral cultures from as many as four thousand years ago. Coastal erosion, however, may soon drop many of those ancestral links into the ocean.
Scientists have never directly observed magma beneath the Earth’s surface. But thanks to the discovery of easily accessible magma chambers, it may now be possible, report scientists at the 2017 American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting in New Orleans.
14 December 2017
Data collectors are cruising around oceans worldwide, following blooms of productivity and accumulating decades of information—all from earwax. New research shows whale earplugs provide records of the animals’ movements and diets over the course of their long lives.
The frequency of flooding in the continental U.S. is increasing, and seasonality of floods is shifting, according to new research.
6 December 2017
Researchers have successfully quantified Earth’s vibrational “hum” using seismic instruments on the bottom of the ocean. A new study determined at the ocean bottom the frequencies at which the Earth naturally vibrates, and confirmed the viability of using ocean instruments to study the phenomenon.