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Results 1 - 14 of 14 for "u:livescience.com" in Pasadena, CA

  1. Antarctic Ice Shelf in Last Throes of CollapseRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 15 | Live Science

    A vast Antarctica ice shelf that partly collapsed in 2002 has only a few years left before it fully disappears, according to a new study. Radar data reveals that the Larsen B ice shelf could shatter into hundreds of icebergs by 2020, researchers reported Thursday in the journal Earth and Planetary Science Letters.

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  2. After Nepal Earthquake, Radar Saves Lives in a HeartbeatRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday May 8 | Live Science

    Radar waves helped search and rescue teams detect the heartbeats of survivors trapped in collapsed buildings after the Nepal earthquake, according to NASA. Four men were found under as much as 10 feet of bricks, mud and other debris in the town of Chautara, in the Sindupalchowk district, the NASA statement said .

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  3. Hear Eerie Sound Recording from the Edge of SpaceRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday May 4 | LiveScience

    Eerie sounds from the edge of space were recorded for the first time in 50 years aboard a NASA student balloon experiment. Infrasound microphones captured the mysterious hisses and whistles 22 miles above the Earth's surface last year.

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  4. Big Aftershocks May Occur at Edge of Large QuakesRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Apr 30 | LiveScience

    Large aftershocks not only rattle nerves, they also can cause new destruction and injuries by further damaging structures hit by the initial earthquake. While there was no way to predict the deadly magnitude-7.8 earthquake that rocked Nepal on April 25, scientists are developing ways to forecast where the worst aftershocks will hit.

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  5. Gorgeous Satellite Image Reveals Galloping Antarctic GlacierRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 25, 2015 | Live Science

    This satellite image shows that parts of Pine Island Glacier flowed about 325 feet between March 3 and March 15, 2015. One of West Antarctica's largest glaciers surged a staggering 325 feet in less than two weeks this month, the European Space Agency reports.

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  6. Waking Beasts: Underwater Volcanoes Roused by Ice AgesRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 5, 2015 | Live Science

    The climate-driven rise and fall of sea level during the past million years matches up with valleys and ridges on the seafloor, suggesting ice ages influence underwater volcanic eruptions , two new studies reveal. And because volcanic chains suture some 37,000 miles of ocean floor, the eruptions could pump out enough carbon dioxide gas to shift planetary temperatures, the study authors suggest.

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  7. NASA Probe Snaps Amazing New Views of Dwarf Planet CeresRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 20, 2015 | Live Science

    A spacecraft closing in on the dwarf planet Ceres in the solar system's asteroid belt has captured tantalizing new views of the huge space rock, revealing hints of craters and other structures on the surface of this mysterious body. NASA's Dawn spacecraft snapped the new images of Ceres , which is the largest object in the asteroid belt between the orbits of Mars and Jupiter, on Jan. 13. Scientists unveiled the images on Monday .

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  8. Drought-Tracking Satellite to Blast Off This MonthRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 9, 2015 | Live Science

    A new satellite expected to launch this month will improve drought monitoring in the United States and around the world, NASA scientists said Thursday . The Soil Moisture Active Passive satellite will provide the best maps yet of soil moisture levels from pole to pole, mission scientists said.

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  9. NASA Black Hole Telescope Snaps Dazzling View of the SunRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 23, 2014 | Live Science

    The first image of the sun captured by NASA's Nuclear Spectroscopic Telescope Array , which is sensitive to high-energy X-ray light. X-rays seen by NuSTAR show up as green and blue in the photo, which is overlaid on an image taken by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory.

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  10. NASA Satellite's 1st CO2 Maps of Earth RevealedRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 18, 2014 | LiveScience

    This past summer, NASA launched its first satellite devoted to measuring atmospheric carbon dioxide, a heat-trapping gas that is driving global warming. Today , scientists with the space agency unveiled the first carbon maps obtained by the spacecraft, named the Orbiting Carbon Observatory-2 , or OCO-2.

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  11. Giant Crater on Mars Was Once a Vast Lake, Curiosity Rover ShowsRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 9, 2014 | Live Science

    This artist's illustration shows a lake of water partially filling Gale Crater on Mars. Image released Dec. 8, 2014.

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  12. 'Interstellar' Science: Is Wormhole Travel Possible?Read the original story w/Photo

    Nov 24, 2014 | LiveScience

    Sci-fi fans who hope humanity can one day zoom to distant corners of the universe via wormholes, as astronauts do in the recent film "Interstellar," shouldn't hold their breath. Wormholes are theoretical tunnels through the fabric of space-time that could potentially allow rapid travel between widely separated points - from one galaxy to another, for example, as depicted in Christopher Nolan's " Interstellar ," which opened in theaters around the world earlier this month.

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  13. Enormous Gorge Shaped by River's Tectonic TransformationRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 20, 2014 | Live Science

    The Tsangpo Gorge in Tibet, one of the deepest canyons in the world, formed when tectonic forces pushed up the earth and steepened the path of a river that then caused massive erosion, a new study finds. The discovery rewrites the geological history of the region , which some researchers thought was caused by massive river erosion that triggered tectonic uplift in the Eastern Himalaya.

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  14. Enormous Gorge Shaped by River's Tectonic TransformationRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 20, 2014 | LiveScience

    The Tsangpo Gorge in Tibet, one of the deepest canyons in the world, formed when tectonic forces pushed up the earth and steepened the path of a river that then caused massive erosion, a new study finds. The discovery rewrites the geological history of the region , which some researchers thought was caused by massive river erosion that triggered tectonic uplift in the Eastern Himalaya.

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