An instrument that recently flew on a NASA airborne science mission has the potential to help give people a better idea of where hurricanes are going and their intensity.
Motorists in the Baltimore-Washington area have one less thing to keep an eye on as of July 30. NASA’s most recent air quality field study has concluded.
An image showing smoke over the Chesapeake Bay drifting north from wildfires in N.C. and Ga. as viewed by the HSRL aboard NASA Langley’s UC-12 aircraft.
A new study presents evidence that stratospheric particles have played a significant role in cooling the climate in the past decade.
A new paper published in Science inquires into how airplanes punch holes in clouds and into the potential for the phenomenon's link to increased precipitation around major airports.
As I stood with members of my engineering team to the right of launch control at Kennedy Space Center, we were told to keep a watchful eye over the mangrove trees.
The outside temperature, a sweltering 93 degrees didn't mean we have proof that the Earth is getting warmer.
The 117-foot P-3B NASA research aircraft on the tarmac at Baltimore/Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport, Tuesday, June 28, 2011, in Baltimore, Md.
The What on Earth blog team caught up with Raymond Hoff, an air pollution expert based at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, for a Q & A on air quality and DISCOVER-AQ.
NASA's launching a new mission in summer 2011 to gather data on air pollution and expand our understanding of how it affects us.