The strength of ocean currents change with the seasons, which have implications for both ocean life and climate, according to new MIT study.
Posts from the ‘Science’ category
Oceans at MIT asked Atmospheric Scientist David Battisti about the double El Nino phenomenon and what it does and doesn’t tell us about climate change.
Just in time for Earth Day, Oceans at MIT was thrilled to participate in the Cambridge Science Festival Ocean’s Day hosted April 23, 2015 at the MIT Museum.
Climate expert Jochem Marotzke tackles the discrepancy between climate models and real-world observations in the 15th annual Henry W. Kendall Memorial Lecture.
Dena Seidel is an award-winning documentary filmmaker and director of Rutgers Center for Digital Filmmaking. Oceans@MIT asked her a few questions about science communication.
Grace Young spent 15 days living underwater recording marine life with a special high-speed camera. Her exhibit—Undersea Phenomena in Ultra Slow Motion—is on display now.
My cover story for the winter 2014 issue of The Wildlife Professional is now in print! You can check it out here.
A new tool that collects cetacean breath—or blow—may provide deeper insights into dolphin health and make testing easier for both researchers and animals, according to a study published last month in Analytical Chemistry.
Approximately 20 million migrating Mexican free-tailed bats (Tadarida brasiliensis) roost in Bracken Cave every summer, but urban sprawl and accompanying light pollution threatened their habitat, until now.
The number of northern white rhinos (Ceratotherium simum cottoni) left in the world now stands at six following the death of Suni, one of the subspecies’ last two breeding males. Park rangers at Kenya’s Ol Pejeta Conservancy found the rhino in his enclosure on October 17.