This week saw a variety of different types of earthquake – from a sequence off the coast of Chile to a quarry blast in Minnesota.
Decoded Science’s Climate Doctor takes Mother Earth’s temperature. 2017 is shaping up to be the second-warmest year on record.
Earthquake maps are notoriously incomplete, but this week we look at tremors in Chile, Iceland and the US. Oh, and quote some Hamlet.
When you think of carbon, you may think of charcoal, but carbon is much more than just burnt toast. The fast and slow paths of the carbon cycle are critical for life on Earth.
There are various methodologies for chemical separation and purification. Two of these are fractional crystallization and fractional distillation.
This week’s digest is a little surreal. A major earthquake where you don’t expect it, an interactive map of Oklahoma seismicity — and a lego seismometer.
March featured the most powerful nor’easter of the season in New England, a blockbuster tropical cyclone in Australia, disastrous flooding in South America, and a new CO2 record. What’s next as the season changes?
This week there were earthquakes in the Kamchatka region of Russia, in the mid-Atlantic and on Hawaii. What’s going on, seismically-speaking, in the world?
Sugarcane is harvested, crushed, the juice collected and converted to raw sugar. Is cane juice crystallization to raw sugar a chemical or a physical change?
This week’s featured earthquakes – in the west Pacific, South Atlantic and Alaska – all occurred in association with subduction zones and island arcs.