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Looking for life in Arctic mud

Looking for life in Arctic mud

Editor's note: This is the seventh in a series Dispatches from the Arctic on the August science cruise by NOAA and partner scientists aboard the Coast Guard icebreaker Healy. Today's post is from Janet Hsiao, NOAA John Knauss Sea Grant fellow, and Meredith LaValley of the Interagency Arctic Research Policy Committee.

 

August 24, 2018 0 Comments
Searching for the seeds of Arctic clouds

Searching for the seeds of Arctic clouds

 

Editor's note: This is the sixth in a series Dispatches from the Arctic on the August science cruise by NOAA and partner scientists aboard the Coast Guard icebreaker Healy. Today's post is from Dr. Jessie Cremean of NOAA’s Earth System Research Laboratory.

August 23, 2018 0 Comments
NOAA and partners test unmanned vehicle to detect harmful algal blooms in Lake Erie

NOAA and partners test unmanned vehicle to detect harmful algal blooms in Lake Erie

Scientists from NOAA, the Cooperative Institute for Great Lakes Research, and the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute will launch and test an unmanned underwater vehicle equipped with technology capable of collecting and processing water samples that can be used to track harmful algal blooms in Lake Erie.

August 23, 2018 0 Comments
Tracking the voices of marine mammals

Tracking the voices of marine mammals

 

Editor's note: This is the fifth in a series Dispatches from the Arctic on the August science cruise by NOAA and partner scientists aboard the Coast Guard icebreaker Healy. Today's post is from Meredith LaValley of the Interagency Arctic Research Policy Committee.

August 22, 2018 0 Comments
Sailing drones collect Arctic data

Sailing drones collect Arctic data

Editor's note: This is the fourth in a series of Dispatches from the Arctic on the August science cruise by NOAA and partner scientists aboard the Coast Guard icebreaker Healy. Today's post is from Janet Hsiao, NOAA John Knauss Sea Grant fellow.

August 17, 2018 0 Comments
Study: northern coastal waters are more vulnerable to acidification

Study: northern coastal waters are more vulnerable to acidification

NOAA and partner scientists speaking Friday, August 17, at the Goldschmidt annual international conference on geochemistry reported their research is finding that coastal waters and river estuaries are more vulnerable to ocean acidification than offshore waters. These waters are more severely affected by ocean acidification because they receive fresh water runoff that contributes to higher levels of dissolved carbon dioxide.

August 17, 2018 0 Comments
SEABIRDS: ARCTIC CANARIES IN A COALMINE

SEABIRDS: ARCTIC CANARIES IN A COALMINE

Editor's note: This is the third in a series of Dispatches from the Arctic on the August science cruise by NOAA and partner scientists aboard the Coast Guard icebreaker Healy. Today's post is from  Janet Hsiao, NOAA John Knauss Sea Grant fellow.

August 16, 2018 0 Comments
Tracking change in the Arctic

Tracking change in the Arctic

Editor's note: This is the second in a series Dispatches from the Arctic on the August science cruise by NOAA and partner scientists aboard the U.S. Coast Guard icebreaker Healy. Today's post is from Meredith LaValley of the Interagency Arctic Research Policy Committee and the NOAA Communications team.

August 14, 2018 0 Comments
Wildfire Temperatures Key to Understanding Smoke Impacts

Wildfire Temperatures Key to Understanding Smoke Impacts

New research finds the temperature of a wildfire is a better predictor of what’s in the smoke than the type of fuel being burned - a surprising result that will advance a wildfire smoke-modeling tool currently under development.

August 9, 2018 0 Comments
NOAA research model brings severe weather into focus

NOAA research model brings severe weather into focus

NOAA’s best severe-weather model just received an upgrade developed by NOAA researchers that will help the National Weather Service provide more accurate hazardous weather and aviation forecasts.  Scientists are also using it to advance a wide array of future forecast tools. 

July 12, 2018 0 Comments
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Oceanic and Atmospheric Research (OAR) - or "NOAA Research" - provides the research foundation for understanding the complex systems that support our planet. Working in partnership with other organizational units of theĀ NOAA, a bureau of theĀ Department of Commerce, NOAA Research enables better forecasts, earlier warnings for natural disasters, and a greater understanding of the Earth. Our role is to provide unbiased science to better manage the environment, nationally, and globally.

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