成人自拍视频

Home成人自拍视频 » Geology News

Geology and Earth Science News



June 21 | BNN Bloomberg

June 21 | Yahoo! Finance

June 21 | Energy Information Administration

In June 2020, Myanmar became the newest country to begin imports of liquefied natural gas. A small-scale (0.6 billion cubic feet LNG vessel delivered an LNG cargo sourced from Malaysia to Thilawa in southeastern Myanmar. Map by the Energy Information Administration.


June 21 | Energy Information Administration

Graph by the Energy Information Administration.


June 20 | NASA Earth Observatory

The lake in west-central India promptly changed from green to pink, and the reason why remains a mystery.


June 20 | Smithsonian.com Air & Space

June 20 | Energy Information Administration

Image by the Energy Information Administration.


June 20 | Smithsonian.com

This near-infrared, color view from Cassini shows the sun glinting off of Titan*s north polar seas. Image and caption by NASA/JPL-Caltech/Univ. Arizona/Univ. Idaho.


June 19 | National Geographic

June 19 | American Geosciences Institute

June 19 | Atlas Obscura

June 19 | GSA Today

June 19 | Smithsonian.com

June 19 | National Science Foundation

A generalized cross section of the hydrothermal system in the Chicxulub impact crater, by Victor O. Leshyk for the Lunar and Planetary Institute.


June 19 | University of South Florida

June 18 | Energy Information Administration

The electric power sector has been the largest consumer of coal in the United States since surpassing the industrial sector in 1961. The electric power sector used about 92% of coal consumed in the United States in 2019 to generate electricity and useful thermal output (heat). Most of the remaining U.S. coal is used directly by the industrial sector, such as in the industries that produce coal coke, concrete, paper, and steel.

Coal Through a Microscope
June 18 | jpum.net

This is a highly magnified view of coal in transmitted light. The large yellow object in the center of this image is a spore - a reproductive cell of the coal-forming vegetation. It is about two millimeters long. The spore was probably round before it became part of the coal-forming plant debris. It was squeezed flat after burial. The thin red bands running horizontally across this view are thin shreds of well-preserved woody material. The tiny yellow and orange particles are smaller spores and algal debris. The black material is either charcoal or opaque mineral matter. This coal does not contain a lot of well-preserved wood. Instead it is mostly charcoal and mineral debris. The material in this view is representative of coal that formed under conditions that were not ideal for the preservation of plant material.


June 18 | Engineering News-Record

June 18 | Yale News
Generalized Map of Earth*s Tectonic Plates
June 18 | jpum.net

A generalized map of Earth*s major tectonic plates. These plates move and interact with one another to produce earthquakes, volcanoes, mountain ranges, ocean trenches and other geologic processes and features. Map prepared by the United States Geological Survey.


June 18 | National Science Foundation

June 17 | Energy Information Administration

Image by the Energy Information Administration.


June 17 | MIT News

June 17 | Smithsonian.com

June 17 | NASA

This global color mosaic of Neptune*s moon Triton was taken in 1989 by Voyager 2 during its flyby of the Neptune system. Photo and caption by NASA/JPL/USGS.


June 17 | The University of Texas at Austin

Michael O*Connor (left) and Stephen Ferencz sampling permafrost soil on Alaska*s North Slope. Both have since earned their doctoral degrees from the Jackson School. Photo by Bayani Cardenas.


June 17 | University of Washington
Phytoplankton Bloom Turns a Norwegian Fjord Turquoise
June 17 | jpum.net

In this satellite image, a bloom of Emiliania huxleyi, a single-celled phytoplankton about 1/10th the size of a human hair, has turned the water of Hardangerfjord, Norway a turquoise color on May 30, 2020.


July 16 | United States Geological Survey

Geology of Yellowstone Map zoomed into the Lower Geyser Basin. This view shows a park-wide geologic map overlaid on a shaded relief layer from a digital elevation model. Red diamonds and black circles show geysers and gas sample locations, respectively.


June 16 | Atlas Obscura on YouTube


June 16 | NASA

Two images of the night sky were combined to show Earth and Venus as seen by NASA*s Curiosity Mars rover on June 5, 2020, the mission's 2,784th Martian day. The planets appear as pinpoints of light owing to a combination of distance and dust in the air. Image by NASA/JPL-Caltech.


June 16 | EOS Earth & Space Science News
During the 2020 Tournament of Roses Parade, scientists were eavesdropping on the pavement-pounding event using a new type of seismic array.

June 16 | Smithsonian.com
From the article: The West Dorset Fossil Collecting Code of Conduct applies to a 17-kilometer stretch of coast between Lyme Regis and the village of Burton Bradstock, and was recently replicated in East Devon.
Legal Aspects of Rock, Mineral, and Fossil Collecting (In the United States)
June 16 | jpum.net

Signs like this on private property indicate that the property owner does NOT want people collecting agates on their land. There may be various reasons for this: They want to avoid potential liability, they simply don't want people on their land, they want the agates for their own personal use, or the agates are valuable. Believe it or not, some agates sell for a lot of money.


June 15 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

June 15 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

June 15 | The Denver Post

June 15 | Energy Information Administration

Graph by the Energy Information Administration.


June 14 | National Science Foundation

June 13 | Smithsonian.com
Quote from the article: Researchers say the discovery will help establish the extent of cultural exchange between Rome and Scandinavia during the period, as well as the societal significance of gaming at the time.

June 13 | The Washington Post

June 13 | EOS Earth & Space Science News
Steamboat Geyser (Yellowstone): The World*s Tallest Geyser
June 13 | jpum.net

Steamboat Geyser: Photograph of Steamboat Geyser of Yellowstone National Park erupting in 1961. Photo by E. Mackin, National Park Service.


June 12 | Gemological Institute of America
What Are Emeralds?
June 12 | jpum.net

Emeralds from Russia: Photograph of emerald crystals in mica schist from the Malyshevskoye Mine, Sverdlovsk Region, Southern Ural, Russia. The large crystal is about 21 millimeters in length. Photograph copyright iStockphoto / Epitavi.


June 12 | Forbes

This map shows the location of the north magnetic pole (white star) and the magnetic declination (contour interval 2 degrees) at the beginning of 2019. Courtesy of NOAA NCEI/CIRES.


June 12 | NASA Earth Observatory

Each spring, the Canadian Arctic is the site of a fierce battle between water and ice. The flow of the Mackenzie River in Northwest Territories, swollen with meltwater, helps break up river ice and pushes north toward the Arctic Ocean. In some places, intact ice resists the pulses of water and spurs flooding. But spring warmth always prevails, and by summer the river flows freely into the Beaufort Sea.


June 12 | CBS News

June 12 | NASA

Explore space and science activies students can do with NASA at home.


June 12 | CNN Business

June 11 | NASA Earth Observatory

Photograph by astronauts on the International Space Station.


June 11 | Engineering News-Record

June 11 | National Science Foundation

June 11 | Midland Reporter-Telegram

June 11 | Energy Information Administration

Image by the Energy Information Administration.


June 11 | Reuters

June 11 | Houston Chronicle

June 11 | Northwestern

June 11 | Oregon State University
From the faculty member's perspective, presenting a course in a classroom is much easier than presenting a course of similar quality online. The instructor can demonstrate, draw, and if enrollment numbers are small enough, interact with students frequently and directly "in the moment of instruction".

If the instructor is more than a "talking head" and the robot can move its view to the whiteboard, to the projection screen, and to the demonstration table, then a richer learning environment is possible - compared to what is possible with recorded lectures and demonstrations.

But, these things will require robots that have eyes and heads that can follow the instructor and be controlled and received by the student. Or, a staff member in the classroom with equipment to follow the instructor's movements. And the faculty member will need a projection screen in the back of the classroom that displays each student in the class. As in the classroom, the quality of instruction and student experience will decline as enrollment increases.

Types of Maps
June 10 | jpum.net

Different Types of Maps: Here are a few examples of the different types of maps discussed in this article. Clockwise from top left: weather map, topographic map, political map, digital street map, income map, and geologic map.


June 10 | United States Geological Survey

Image by the United States Geological Survey.


June 10 | CNN


June 10 | Santa Fe New Mexican

June 10 | United States Geological Survey

Photo showing different species of salt tolerant plants near a saltmarsh. Public domain photy by Zafer Defne, Woods Hole Coastal and Marine Science Center.


June 10 | United States Geological Survey

Geology of Yellowstone Map zoomed into the Lower Geyser Basin. This view shows a park-wide geologic map overlaid on a shaded relief layer from a digital elevation model. Red diamonds and black circles show geysers and gas sample locations, respectively. Image and caption by the United States Geological Survey.


June 9 | Energy Information Administration

Image by the Energy Information Administration.


June 9 | Energy Information Administration

Image by the Energy Information Administration.


June 9 | Platts

June 9 | American Geosciences Institute



June 9 | Nevada Public Radio

June 9 | Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory

June 9 | NASA

Six views of the Martian moon Phobos captured by NASA*s Odyssey orbiter as of March 2020. The orbiter's THEMIS camera is used to measure temperature variations that suggest what kind of material the moon is made of. Image and caption by NASA/JPL-Caltech/ASU/NAU.


June 8 | NASA Earth Observatory

The tropical cyclone continued to weaken as it moved inland, but still threatened parts of the United States with heavy rain. Images from NASA GOES satellite.


June 8 | The Washington Post
The Largest and Deadliest Hurricanes to Strike the United States
June 8 | jpum.net

Satellite image of Hurricane Katrina showing its massive width while in the Gulf of Mexico before hitting New Orleans, Louisiana and Mississippi. Katrina was the costliest Hurricane ever to strike the United States. Image by NOAA.


June 8 | Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory

Ozone production over Eastern USA, Europe, and East Asia, derived from satellite observations. Image: NASA*s Earth Observatory /Josh Stevens.


June 8 | Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory
Supercyclone Amphan, the strongest storm ever recorded in the Gulf of Bengal, with winds reaching speeds of up to 160 miles per hour hit the shorelines of India and Bangladesh on May 20. The impact of the cyclone on communities suffering from COVID-19 was tragic.

June 8 | Geology
Full article and illustrations can be viewed using the PDF link below the abstract.
Volcanic Explosivity Index
June 8 | jpum.net

Volcanic Explosivity Index: The spheres in the illustration above represent the volume of erupted tephra for some of the most widely-known explosive volcanic eruptions. Although most people believe that Vesuvius (79 AD - the Pompeii eruption), Mount St. Helens (1980), and Mount Pinatubo (1991) were enormous, they are very small compared to ancient eruptions such as Wah Wah Springs, Toba, Yellowstone, or Long Valley Caldera.


June 8 | National Weather Service

Tropical Storm Cristobal makes landfall in Louisiana this afternoon, then tracks up the Mississippi Valley through Tuesday with impacts from heavy rain, strong wind gusts, coastal and inland flooding, and isolated tornadoes... Image by the National Weather Service.


July 7 | The Weather Channel

June 7 | Max-Planck-Gesellschaft
Uses of Silver - The Best Conductor of Electricity and Heat
June 7 | jpum.net

Silver is extensively used in printed electronics because of its ability to conduct electricity. Image copyright by iStockphoto and JacobH.


June 6 | Smithsonian.com

June 6 | Guardian News on YouTube


June 5 | Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory

June 5 | Energy Information Administration

Quote from the article: " As a result of significant crude oil price declines in 2020, however, global proved reserves will likely be revised downward, and E&D expenditures will also likely decline. Several companies have already announced large budget reductions."


June 5 | Gemological Institute of America

Ethiopian Opal: Striking play-of-color in a cabochon of Ethiopian opal.


June 5 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

Platforms Ellen and Elly offshore near Long Beach, California. Public domain photo by the Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement.


June 4 | Houston Chronicle
With demand for oil and gas at their lowest in many years, very few drilling permit applications are being submitted.

June 4 | The Washington Post

June 4 | Reuters
June 6th, 1912: Novarupta - The Most Powerful Volcanic Eruption of the 20th Century
June 4 | jpum.net

People in Juneau, Alaska, about 750 miles from the volcano, heard the sound of the blast - over one hour after it occurred.


June 4 | Gemological Institute of America

June 4 | United States Geological Survey

Map by the United States Geological Survey.


June 4 | The Washington Post
Quote from the article: A derecho is "a fast-moving line of violent storms that produces widespread damage along its path."

June 4 | NASA

This image shows the Slumgullion Landslide in southwestern Colorado. The central area above the highway moves almost an inch per day; the lower part moves much more slowly. Credit: Bill Schulz/USGS.

Landslide Hazard Information
June 4 | jpum.net

Landslide Anatomy: An idealized slump / earth flow showing commonly used nomenclature for labeling the parts of a landslide. Image by USGS.


June 3 | NASA
About the size of a briefcase, the CubeSat was built to test new technologies but exceeded expectations by spotting a planet outside our solar system.

June 3 | Accuweather

June 3 | National Hurricane Center

Map by the National Hurricane Center.


June 3 | United States Geological Survey

Map by the United States Geological Survey.


June 3 | Wikipedia

Salar de Atacama is the largest salt flat in Chile. Photograph by Roman Bonnefoy, displayed here under a GNU Free Document .


June 3 | United States Geological Survey

A USGS hydrologic technician finishes installation of a rapid-deployment streamgage on the Tittabawassee River in Midland, Michigan. A USGS crew in the distance makes streamflow measurements using a boat-mounted acoustic Doppler current profiler. Photo by Tom Weaver, USGS.


June 3 | United States Geological Survey

Locations of multichannel seismic reflection profiles (in black), collected during cruise FA2020-14. The profiles are overlain on colored and shaded multibeam bathymetry, Lidar topography (green and white) and near-shore bathymetry (darker blue), and NOAA coastal relief model (light blue and white). Dashed purple lines - hypothesized faults from the distribution of earthquake epicenters. Red markers - Preliminary identification of possible faults on the seismic reflection data. USGS image by Uri ten Brink.


June 2 | MIT News

June 2 | Alaska Volcano Observatory

Mount Cleveland Volcano: Small explosion detected at 06:32 UTC. Raising the alert level to ORANGE/WATCH. Photo above was taken by Jeff Williams, an astronaut aboard the International Space Station, on May 23, 2006.


June 2 | NASA Earth Observatory

After a catastrophic earthquake left Port-au-Prince, Haiti in shambles, many people flocked to the new city of Canaan in search of a better life. Images and caption by NASA Earth Observatory.


June 2 | NASA


June 2 | Tulane University

June 2 | Smithsonian.com

June 1 | Washington University in St. Louis
Researchers find aluminum in water could affect lead*s solubility - in certain cases.

June 1 | Mountain Beltway

June 1 | Mountain Beltway

June 1 | The Landslide Blog

June 1 | ABC13.com

Image by the National Hurricane Center.

Storm Unearths Wreck of Century-Old Boat in Utah*s Great Salt Lake
June 1 | Smithsonian.com

May 31 | The University of Iowa

May 31 | University of Southern California

May 31 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

May 31 | Smithsonian.com

May 29 | United States Geological Survey

Hydrographer Keith Lambert installing a rapid deployment gauge at New Mill Creek in Chesapeake, Virginia in advance of Hurricane Dorian. Photo: Blake Dudding, USGS September 5, 2019.


May 29 | Energy Information Administration

Image by the Energy Information Administration.


May 29 | Phys.org
Where is the Arctic? What is its Boundary?
May 29 | jpum.net

This map shows the three boundaries commonly used to define the southern geographic extent of the Arctic: 1) the Arctic Circle (shown as a dashed blue line); 2) the area where the average temperature of the warmest month is less than ten degrees Celsius (shown as a solid red line); and, 3) the arctic treeline (shown as a solid green line). Public domain image from the CIA Factbook, treeline added by the National Snow and Ice Data Center.


May 28 | Energy Information Administration

In 2019, U.S. annual energy consumption from renewable sources exceeded coal consumption for the first time since before 1885. This outcome mainly reflects the continued decline in the amount of coal used for electricity generation over the past decade as well as growth in renewable energy, mostly from wind and solar.


May 28 | Reuters

May 28 | NASA

As seen in this artist*s concept, the SHERLOC instrument is located on the end of the robotic arm of NASA*s Perseverance Mars rover. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech


May 28 | Reuters

May 28 | Platts

May 28 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

May 28 | Smithsonian.com
Types of Rock Art: Petroglyphs and Pictographs
May 28 | jpum.net

Petroglyphs on sandstone at Newspaper Rock in southwestern Utah. Image copyright iStockphoto / Jeremy Edwards.


May 27 | Gemological Institute of America

May 27 | NASA Earth Observatory

With most lockdowns ending and economic activity resuming, levels of the air pollutant have returned to near normal for this time of year. NASA Earth Observatory image by Joshua Stevens, using Ozone Monitoring Instrument (OMI) data from the NASA Goddard Earth Sciences Data and Information Services Center (GES DISC), and modified Copernicus Sentinel 5P data processed by the European Space Agency.


May 27 | Smithsonian.com

Hurricane Fran: Satellite image of a hurricane named "Fran." Hurricane Fran was a large, powerful, destructive hurricane that made landfall near Cape Fear, North Carolina on September 5, 1996. Fran was the sixth named storm of the 1996 hurricane season. It was so destructive that the name "Fran" was retired from use. Satellite image by NASA.

What Was the Largest Hurricane to Hit the United States?
May 27 | jpum.net

Hurricane Katrina in 2005 was the costliest hurricane in United States history with property damages over $125 billion (2005 dollars). Storm surge along the Mississippi coast completely destroyed many structures, with damage extending several miles inland.


May 27 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

May 27 | Scientific American

May 27 | Multicolour.com

May 26 | EOS Earth & Space Science News

May 26 | Scientific American

May 25 | The Washington Post
Quote from the article: The whopper hailstones punched holes through roofs and left craters in the ground!

May 25 | EOS Earth & Space Science News
What Is the Northwest Passage?
May 25 | jpum.net

The Northwest Passage is a sea route that connects the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans through the Canadian Arctic Archipelago. In the past, the Northwest Passage has been virtually impassable because it was covered by thick, year-round sea ice. However, in recent years, climate change is allowing commercial traffic to pass through the Arctic Ocean via this once-impossible route.


May 25 | NASA Earth Observatory

On May 19, millions of people prepared to evacuate as the storm approached eastern India and Bangladesh.


May 25 | NASA Earth Observatory

Satellite image after two days of heavy rain led to catastrophic dam failures and major flooding in Midland County. Image by NASA Earth Observatory.


May 25 | National Science Foundation

Map showing the spread of rice into Asia following a global cooling event some 4,200 years before present. Image and caption by Rafal Gutaker, New York University.


May 24 | Reuters
What is LNG?
May 24 | jpum.net

An LNG carrier docked at the Bontang LNG liquefaction terminal in East Kalimantan, Indonesia. The LNG is carried in the ship's four dome-shaped tanks. Image copyright iStockphoto / Mayumi Terao.



Advertisement