Geology. Leonardodicaprio.org. A century ago there were 100,000 Tigers in the wild, today there are as few as 3,200.
Join our global campaign with World Wildlife Fund to protect these majestic creatures from extinction. “If we don’t take action now, one of the most iconic animals on our planet could be gone in just a few decades. By saving tigers, we can also protect some of our last remaining ancient forests and improve the lives of indigenous communities. " - Leonardo. Climatologists Forecast Completely New Climates. Aug. 20, 2015 — Much of the European continent has been affected by severe drought in June and July 2015, one of the worst since the drought and heat wave of summer of 2003, according to the latest ... read more Aug. 20, 2015 — Researchers using the IceCube Neutrino Observatory have sorted through the billions of subatomic particles that zip through its frozen cubic-kilometer-sized detector each year to gather powerful new ... read more Aug. 20, 2015 — By dispersing nanoparticles with an electrospray, scientists have found a more efficient and safer way to use water-soluble solvents to create monolayer nanoparticle ... read more Brief Postnatal Blindness Triggers Long-Lasting Reorganization in the Brain.
Environmental Visualization Laboratory - Coastal Upwelling Seen in Ocean Temperature Data. The phenomenon of wind-driven upwelling occurs when high coastal winds blow over the ocean surface, pushing warm surface waters offshore and allowing cooler, more nutrient rich water from below to rise up to the surface.
This process creates a signature in sea surface temperature (SST) data where cooler water can be seen surrounded by warmer water. Such upwelling zones are visible in this SST data acquired by the NOAA GOES and POES satellites on March 9, 2011. Notice the areas of cooler water off the west coast of Central America, where wind blowing through mountain valleys creates upwelling. Also, the west coast of South America shows much cooler water. Climate Shifts. Climate Shifts. Introduction to climate dynamics and climate modelling - Welcome Page.