In one generation, the climate experienced in many North American cities is projected to change to that of locations hundreds of miles away -- or to a new climate unlike any found in North America today. A new study and interactive web application aim to help the public understand how climate change will impact the lives of people who live in urban areas of the United States and Canada.... SCIENCE DAILY · 6 days
Climate of North American cities will shift hundreds of miles in one generation  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
In one generation, the climate experienced in many North American cities is projected to change to that of locations hundreds of miles... more
By 2080, Washington D.C. climate may feel like Deep South  PHYS.ORG · 6 days
In a single generation, climate patterns will shift hundreds of kilometres in the United States, according to a study tracking the northward drift of hotter climes brought on... more
Antarctic ice shelves: Searching for clues on climate change  REUTERS · 3 days
In a remote island outpost on the edge of the Antarctic, hundreds of miles from the southern tip... more
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With a population between 10,000 and 30,000 in its heyday (A.D. 1050-1200) and a sprawling assortment of homes, storage buildings, temples, cemeteries, mounds and other monuments in and... more
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Rising temperatures stemming from global climate change may increase the number of infants born with congenital heart defects in the United States over the next two decades and may result... more
Rating riverside corridors—the 'escape routes' for animals under climate change  PHYS.ORG · 1 week
Under climate change, plants and animals will shift their habitats to track the conditions they are adapted for. As they do, the lands surrounding rivers and streams offer... more
Revising the history of big, climate-altering volcanic eruptions  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
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Study: Much of the surface ocean will shift in color by end of 21st century  MIT · 2 weeks
Climate-driven changes in phytoplankton communities will intensify the blue and green regions of the world’s oceans. more
A380 aimed high, but never hit cruising speed  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
Nearly 30 years ago Airbus began charting a new course for air travel with a mammoth jet that would shuttle hundreds of people to far-flung cities worldwide, but harsh economic realities eventually... more
Maternal shift work can result in reduced fetal growth and longer pregnancies  NEWS MEDICAL · 4 weeks
New research published in The Journal of Physiology indicates shift work exposure in mothers can result in reduced fetal growth and longer pregnancies, even... more
Polar vortex: The science behind the cold  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
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Revising the history of big, climate-altering volcanic eruptions  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
Researchers have developed a new isotopic method to analyze the recent history of large stratospheric volcanic eruptions, using 2,600 years' worth of records contained in ice cores from Antarctica. Stratospheric eruptions can launch... more
A sea change in our view of overturning in the subpolar North Atlantic  Science Magazine · 3 weeks
To provide an observational basis for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change projections of a slowing Atlantic meridional overturning circulation (MOC) in... more
Understanding tropical rainfall, both past and present  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
A drop of rainwater that falls on a cassava field in Uganda takes a different path than one that falls 500 miles east in Somalia. Knowing where rain comes from now, and where it... more
Climate change might not slow ocean circulation as much as thought  SCIENCE-NEWS · 3 weeks
New measurements may call for a rethink of what controls ocean circulation in the North Atlantic. more
Climate change pushing killer whales to migrate north  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Paying no attention to nearby divers, a killer whale and her calf hunting for food frolic in a snowy Norwegian fjord. more
On This Day in Space! Feb. 9, 1913: Great Meteor Procession of 1913  SPACE.COM · 1 week
On Feb. 9, 1913, hundreds of fireball meteors rained down on North America for no apparent reason. See how it happened here... more
Predicting urban and coastal microclimates  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
Today, most of the world's population lives in cities, and a significant fraction (nearly 40 percent) lives within about 30 miles of a coastline. Predicting local weather patterns and microclimates in these highly populated areas is key to... more
Not so long ago, cities were starved for trees  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
In recent years, many cities have initiated tree planting campaigns to offset carbon dioxide emissions and improve urban microclimates. more
‘The Human Element’ makes the impacts of climate change feel real  SCIENCE-NEWS · 2 weeks
Climate change, extreme weather events and debates over climate mitigation strategies dominated the news for much of the last year. Yet climate scientists continually wrestle with... more
We can't save everything from climate change – here's how to make choices  PHYS.ORG · 4 weeks
Recent reports have delivered sobering messages about climate change and its consequences. They include the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change's Special Report... more
Time-shift TV does not reduce amount of live TV, ads consumers watch  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Time-shift television, a technology that allows people to watch TV shows they missed without presetting devices to record content, is becoming more widely available,... more
Much of the surface ocean will shift in color by end of 21st century  SCIENCE DAILY · 2 weeks
Climate change is causing significant changes to phytoplankton in the world's oceans, and a new study finds that over the... more
Expert discusses machine learning and climate modeling  PHYS.ORG · 4 days
Today, predicting what the future has in store for Earth's climate means dealing in uncertainties. For example, the core climate projections from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) has put the global temperature... more
Much of the surface ocean will shift in color by end of 21st century: study  PHYS.ORG · 2 weeks
Climate change is causing significant changes to phytoplankton in the world's oceans, and a new MIT study finds... more
Australia river agency pilloried amid mass fish deaths  PHYS.ORG · 3 weeks
The authority that oversees Australia's largest river system was accused of "maladministration", "gross negligence" and ignoring climate science Thursday, as its waterways were carpeted with hundreds of thousands of dead fish. more
North Dakota Will Get Colder Than The North Pole Tonight — Here's Why  SPACE.COM · 3 weeks
A meteorologist explains the science behind the historic weather event hitting the Midwest and Plains right now. more
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