On April 20, NOAA scientists working on the Okeanos Explorer dispatched their prized Deep Discoverer robot to scour the floor of the Mariana Trench, the deepest spot on the surface of the Earth. Little is known about the ecology of this 11km crevice — in fact, it’s often said that we know more about the surface of Mars. More »
Need a pick-me-up on this dreary Friday afternoon? After checking out some of the nightmare-inducing life forms NOAA’s deep-sea diving robot discovered at the bottom of the Mariana Trench, sleep will be the last thing on your mind. Read more...
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From April 20th to July 10th, NOAA is executing a three-part deepwater exploration in the Mariana Trench and surrounding areas. Featuring the deepest portion of any ocean, this unimaginably dark and mysterious place has been something of an obsession for scientists and successful directors all over the globe. Show More Summary
These researchers on the NOAA vessel Okeanas Explorer caught video of a never-before-seen glowing jellyfish.
Approximately 2.3 miles below the ocean surface, NOAA ship Okeanos Explorer and its ROV Deep Discoverer filmed a bizarre yet beautiful type of jellyfish.
A jellyfish found in the Mariana Trench by the NOAA's remote-controlled underwater vehicle looks like something out of sci-fi.
While on its three-month 2016 voyage around the Marianas Trench Marine National Monument, the NationalOceanic and Atmosphere Administration (NOAA) ship Okeanos captured absolutely gorgeous footage of a colorful hydromedusae ethereally gliding through the protected deep waters near Guam. Show More Summary
What does this creature remind you of? A space alien? A virus? A cartoon? It’s real, a real jellyfish recorded by an ROV from the ship Okeanos Explorer on a NOAA expedition to the Mariana Trench. This video was taken 2.3 miles below the ocean’s surface. Show More Summary
Researchers who were working near the Mariana Trench have gotten video footage of a jellyfish that looks like it could be from outer space. According to Gizmodo, the researchers have been working on the NOAA’s ship Okeanos Explorer which released their remote operated Deep Discoverer to a...
Curious polar bear explores ice floes with cub in the Arctic Ocean. Photo Credit: NOAA We have successfully stopped Big Oil in the Arctic and we are not letting up now! Shell has decided to stop their bids to drill in the Arctic Ocean...Show More Summary
Looks like the National Snow and Ice Data Center has been caught fudging data on climate change. They are in good company with NASA and NOAA. All of these agencies
Starting April 20, a team of scientists set out on NOAA’s Okeanos Explorer ship to explore the Marianas trench, the deepest part of the ocean. They’ve been searching through some of the deepest and least understood parts of the trench,...Show More Summary
NASA‘s Solar Dynamic Observatory captured a stunning 4K view of the solar flare that occurred on April 17, 2016. The flare reportedly caused some radio blackouts according to NOAA’s Space Weather Prediction Center. On April 17, 2016, an active region on the sun’s right side released a mid-level solar flare, which can be seen in this movie […]
noaasanctuaries: Trash travels: every year, several NOAA offices collaborate to support a marine debris removal effort in Papah?naumoku?kea Marine National Monument. Last year, the Marine Debris team removed 705 toothbrushes and personal...Show More Summary
As the nation's mid-section braces for more severe weather, experts are working inside NOAA's Storm Prediction Center to make predictions and keep people safe
Last month was the hottest March on record by far, NOAA confirms. The post NOAA: Monthly Temperature Reports Are ‘Sounding Like A Broken Record’ appeared first on ThinkProgress.
The Winter of 2015-2016, which came to an end a few weeks ago, has been officially designated as the mildest in the U.S. in 121 years according to NOAA. While
Submitted by Peter Schiff via Euro Pacific Capital, The Winter of 2015-2016, which came to an end a few weeks ago, has been officially designated as the mildest in the U.S. in 121 years according to NOAA. While this fact will certainly...Show More Summary
La Niña is El Niño's cooler counterpart in the tropical Pacific Ocean.