1 hr ago | International Business Times
Regional flights have been cancelled since Mount Pavlof in Alaska started to spew ash last week.
There's a fundamental fact one learns about trees when growing up in dry country forests: they're flammable.
Alaska's Pavlof volcano produced the most explosive blast in its current eruptive phase, sending ash soaring 15,000 feet into the air.
FutureVolc started October 1, 2012 and is funded by the Environmental/FP7 program of the European Commission.
Catlin Seaview Survey's Christophe Bailhache films a sting ray during a survey dive in the Galapagos Islands, which are closed to tourists.
Mexico's 'Smoking Mountain,' Popocatepetl Volcano, is living up to its Aztec name.
The Pavlof Volcano in Alaska on May 18, 2013. The oblique perspective from the ISS reveals the three dimensional structure of the ash plume, which is often obscured by the top-down view of most remote sensing satellites.
Pavlof is one of the most active volcanos in the United States, with nearly 40 known eruptions.
Anthony put up a post titled " Why the new Otto et al climate sensitivity paper is important - it's a sea change for some IPCC authors " The paper in question is " Energy budget constraints on climate response " , supplementary online information here , by Otto et alia, sixteen other alia to be precise.
In one of my school history books, as I remember, there is a story that saffron was introduced into Europe by a pilgrim from concealing some corms in his staff, to avoid the death penalty if found by the agents of the Sultans who controlled its export.
WATCH as Costa Rica's Turrialba Volcano roars to life early Tuesday morning which has resulted in more than 160 mini-earthquakes, according to the Observatorio Vulcanologico.
Park rangers activated a green alert, the lowest of three levels, after the 10,958-foot Turrialba volcano rumbled loudly and emitted thick clouds of ash.
A new study claims earthquakes and volcanoes are responsible for the diverse nature of the ocean's coral reefs.
Volcanologists who monitor eruptions of Alaskan volcanoes are scrambling to cope with US federal budget cuts - even as the Pavlof volcano, 1,000 kilometres southwest of Alaska's biggest city, Anchorage, spouts a towering ash plume that is threatening plane flights.
A new method of sourcing the origins of artefacts in high definition is set to improve our understanding of the past.
Alaska Airlines says that few of its flights have been affected by the release of ashes from two volcanoes.