United States Geological Survey conducts fish population study in Lake Superior

ASHLAND, Wisc. (WLUC) – The United States Geological Survey is conducting a new study that could provide up-to-date information on Lake Superior’s fish populations. Tuesday, the United States Geological Survey began a fish population study in Lake Superior. The USGS launched one watercraft from California-based company Saildrone on Monday, and another on Tuesday. Matt Womble, … Read more

State’s mineral resources largely untapped — Kashiho

V Kashiho Sangtam addressing the inaugural program of the 42nd State Geological Programming Board meeting of the department of Geology and Mining on Thursday. Our ReporterDimapur, July 28 (EMN): Nagaland minister of Soil and Water Conservation and Geology and Mining, V Kashiho Sangtam, has said Nagaland state is endowed with substantial mineral resources, which however … Read more

Disparities in United States COVID-19 vaccine distribution

When reports showed COVID-19 vaccination rates were lower among racial/ethnic minority groups, most discussions focused on mistrust and misinformation among these populations or their reduced access to health care facilities. But new research from University of California San Diego and collaborating institutions has identified an additional barrier to equity: whether or not each health care … Read more

United States IR Spectroscopy Market Report 2022: A $270+ Mn Market by 2027 – Growing Product Developments for Biological Research – ResearchAndMarkets.com

DUBLIN–(BUSINESS WIRE)–The “US IR Spectroscopy Market (2022-2027) by Technology, Product Type, End-User Industry, Competitive Analysis and the Impact of Covid-19 with Ansoff Analysis” report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com’s offering. The US IR Spectroscopy Market is estimated to be USD 222.84 Mn in 2022 and is projected to reach USD 271.9 Mn by 2027, growing … Read more

United States Geological Survey takes flight in Milton

DELAWARE – If you live in the First State and see a helicopter flying through the skies carrying a strange looking piece of equipment, don’t be alarmed. Scientists are using it to collect some important information about water in Delaware. Studying the Delaware Bay The United States Geological Survey (USGS) wants to figure out where … Read more

Nuclear War Would Rewire the Physical, Biological and Ecological States of Oceans

Rutgers scientist helps produce the world’s first large-scale study on how nuclear war would affect marine ecosystems Even the smallest nuclear war would devastate the ocean systems, leading to sharp declines in fish stocks, expansion of ice sheets into coastal communities and changes in ocean currents that would take decades or longer to reverse, according … Read more

Landslide risk is on the rise thanks to climate change, and states are looking to identify hazards

Washington – home to deadliest landslide in US history – is working to prevent future loss of life by scanning the state for new threats. By Michael Crowe / High Country News For years, small planes have buzzed across the skies of Washington carrying specialized instrument packages that peer down through the belly of the … Read more

Nuclear War Would Rewire The Physical, Biological And Ecological States Of Ocean – Eurasia Review

Even the smallest nuclear war would devastate ocean systems, leading to sharp declines in fish stocks, expansion of ice sheets into coastal communities and changes in ocean currents that would take decades or longer to reverse, according to a Rutgers researcher and an international team of geoscientists , led by Cheryl S. Harrison at Louisiana … Read more

What causes the brain’s emotional hub to switch to negative states? – BIOENGINEER.ORG

Tucked into the temporal lobe, near the base of our brain, sits a small, almond-shaped region called the amygdala that processes our emotions. Neuroscientists at Tufts University have been investigating the symphony of signals created within a subsection of this area — the basolateral amygdala — to better understand how they contribute to negative feelings … Read more

Can Arizona citizens use the tools of democracy to preserve the state’s dwindling water? — High Country News – Know the West

On a sunny morning in southern Arizona this spring, members of the Arizona Water Defenders gathered at a park in the small town of Douglas to answer residents’ questions about water – and to collect signatures for a citizen-led ballot initiative that would, for the first time, regulate the region’s aquifer. The crowd that came … Read more