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AGU Research Spotlight (Oct 05-Oct 11, 2018)

2018-10-11 10:20:54

Climate Change:

1. Wireless Frequency Sharing May Impede Weather Satellite Signals

The delivery of weather satellite imagery is reliable today, but will it stay that way in the future?


2. The Acid Tongue of Climate Change Strikes Our Streams

Clear air policies have led to dramatic reductions in acid rain and improved ecosystem health, but it now appears that climate change could counteract those gains.


3. Congress Throws Tropical Forest Research Program a Lifeline

Climate researchers and ecologists laud the continuation of effort to fuse data from tropical forests with modeling.


Natural Resources:

1. Water Resources Challenges Expected to Increase

A new report identifies the highest-priority challenges and recommendations for the U.S. Geological Survey's water mission.


Space & Planets:

1. Groundbreaking Science Emerges from Ultra-Close Orbits of Saturn

New research from Cassini's Grand Finale, published in Geophysical Research Letters and Science, boosts our understanding of Saturn and its rings.


Geology & Geophysics:

1. Rejection Doesn't Have to Hurt: AGU's Manuscript Referral System

What has been the response of editors and authors to the option of transferring manuscripts from one AGU journal to another?


Mathematical Geophysics:

1. Agencies Collaborate to Better Monitor and Model the Environment

Interagency Collaborative for Environmental Modeling and Monitoring: Monitoring and Model Data Fusion; Rockville, Maryland, 24–25 April 2018


Ocean Sciences:

1. Observing Winter Mixing and Spring Bloom in the Mediterranean

A new special issue of JGR: Oceans and JGR: Atmospheres presents new insights into the dynamics of dense water formation in the western Mediterranean Sea and its biogeochemical consequences.


Space Science & Space Physics:

1. Seeing Waves: GNSS Tracking of Waves in the Upper Atmosphere

Dense GNSS networks enable scientists to track large-scale waves traveling through the upper atmosphere, away from sources in the auroral zone and the day/night terminator.




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