Latest National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Stories
New technology being developed for the Geostationary Operational Environmental Satellite-R Series satellite may help to provide a type of early warning system for severe weather
Global warming was slowed between 2000 and 2010 because of sulfur dioxide spewed forth by volcanoes, researchers from the University of Colorado Boulder and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration claim in a new study.
Researchers from the University of California, San Diego and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration have demonstrated for the first time that dust and other aerosols from one part of the world can influence rainfall in regions thousands of miles away.
A decades-long study shows that the last refuges of leatherback sea turtles are rapidly vanishing.
Veteran forecaster Mark Willis chosen to lead the meteorology program at Surfline/Wavetrak, Inc. Huntington Beach, CA (PRWEB) February 26, 2013 Surfline/Wavetrak,
Climate change may be somewhat of a philosophical or political debate, but according to a new study from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration the debate may soon become a financial one, as well.
NASA and NOAA satellites have provided animations and images of the coupling of two low pressure areas that created the now historic winter-time nor'easter that brought more than two feet of snow to portions of the New England states on Feb. 8 and 9, 2013.
According to a new technical report, the effects of climate change will continue to threaten the health and vitality of U.S. coastal communities' social, economic and natural systems.
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.