Satellites, coral reefs, ancient Roman fishponds and sinking cities help us understand how humans are changing sea level
Posted in Weather & Climate
Tagged Antarctica, Bruce Douglas, carbon dioxide, climate, climate change, corals, El Niño, ENSO, feature, Fernando Siringan, Florida State University, Fossil fuels, glaciers, global change, global warming, greenhouse gases, Greenland, Harold Wanless, Helsinki University of Technology, hurricane, Hurricane Katrina, Jason 2, Jason-3, Jeremy Weiss, Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Jonathan Overpeck, Josh Willis, JPL, KAMANAVA, Martin Vermeer, meltwater, Meltwater Pulse 1A, NASA, New Orleans, NOAA, ocean height, Paul Hearty, reefs, Robert Deyle, Roman fish ponds, satellites, sea level rise, subsidence, tide gauge, topstories, University of Arizona, University of Miami, University of North Carolina, University of the Philippines
Scientists find Antarctic icebergs play a new and bigger role in the climate cycle
Carbon dioxide is making the oceans more acidic
Posted in Earth
Tagged acid, acids and bases, calcium carbonate, carbon dioxide, chem of life, climate change, coral reefs, ecology, Fossil fuels, invertebrates, Marine snail, Ocean, Ocean acidification, pH, sea changes, solutions, water
Science News for Kids: The second of a two-part series on climate change
Stores of natural gas created by high temperatures and pressures may nestle deep in Earth’s mantle.
Drilling holes deep into the seafloor unveils the ocean’s past and hints at Earth’s future.