Inconsistencies between satellite observations of Earth's heat and measurements of ocean heating led NASA scientists to reexamine the data to solve the puzzle.
The answer isn't in space. It isn't on the ground, or in between. The answer to determining air quality is a combination of all of those things, Jim Crawford told a January Colloquium audience Tuesday.
For more than 30 years, researchers at NASA's Langley Research Center have been measuring the stratospheric ozone layer, which extends from about 10 to 30 miles above the Earth’s surface and protects life on Earth from the sun's harmful ultraviolet (UV) rays.
CERES engineering checkouts -- including an initial test scan -- are leading up to 'first light,' scheduled for December 11.
NASA's Stratospheric Aerosol and Gas Experiment (SAGE) III has reached its third generation in a lineage of instruments that studies the Earth's atmosphere and protective ozone layer.
On Nov. 9, the Clouds and the Earth's Radiant Energy System Flight Model Five instrument team received great news -- their in-orbit instrument was activated.
NASA's Students' Cloud Observations On-Line (S'COOL) program has received 100,000 cloud observations from students around the world.
On a bluff overlooking the Atlantic, Grady Koch spent a month watching ocean winds.
Want to learn more about fires and how they affect the environment, climate change, and the air we breathe? On Wednesday, Oct. 26, fire expert Dr. Amber Soja will answer your questions.
For more than a decade, instruments on NASA satellites have revolutionized what scientists know about fire's role in land cover change, ecosystem processes, and the global carbon cycle.