Thursday, November 27, 2014
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NOAA establishes new panel to guide ocean exploration

Thursday, November 13, 2014

NOAA establishes new panel to guide ocean exploration

NOAA today announced the appointment of 13 members to a new federal Ocean Exploration Advisory Board that will provide guidance to NOAA and the nation on the exploration of our ocean.
Antarctic ozone hole similar to last year

Thursday, October 30, 2014

Antarctic ozone hole similar to last year

The Antarctic ozone hole, which forms annually in the August to October period, reached its peak size on September 11, stretching to 9.3 million square miles (24.1 million square kilometers), roughly the same size as last year’s peak of 9.3 million square miles (24 million square kilometers) on September 16, 2013. This is an area similar in size to North America.

NOAA Sea Grant Awards $15.9 million for projects to build resilient...

Wednesday, October 08, 2014

NOAA Sea Grant Awards $15.9 million for projects to build resilient...

NOAA Sea Grant announced today grants totaling $15.9 million to support over 300 projects around the nation that help build resilient coastal communities and economies. Through university, state and other partnerships, Sea Grant Programs will supplement the federal funding with an additional $7.9 million in non-federal matching funds, bringing the total investment to more than $23.8 million.

 

New study explains wintertime ozone pollution in Utah oil and gas fields

Wednesday, October 01, 2014

New study explains wintertime ozone pollution in Utah oil and gas fields

Chemicals released into the air by oil and gas exploration, extraction and related activities can spark reactions that lead to high levels of ozone in wintertime, high enough to exceed federal health standards, according to new NOAA-led research, published online today in Nature.
Colorado report: climate change projected to reduce water in streams,...

Tuesday, August 05, 2014

Colorado report: climate change projected to reduce water in streams,...

Rising temperatures will tend to reduce the amount of water in many of Colorado’s streams and rivers, melt mountain snowpack earlier in the spring, and increase the water needed by thirsty crops and cities, according to the new report, “Climate Change in Colorado: A Synthesis to Support Water Resources Management and Adaptation,” which updates and expands upon an initial report released in 2008.

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