Science Communications in a Crisis: An Insider’s Guide draws on decades of experience
Claims that Climate Change Is Natural are Inconsistent with Atmospheric Temperature Trends
Significant ramifications including impacting the Atlantic Meridional Overturning Circulation, a key component of global climate, are possible.
Observations using the newly upgraded human-occupied vehicle Alvin are the first of a deep-water coral reef in the Galápagos Marine Reserve.
The reefs are located at depths between 400-600 m, atop previously unmapped seamounts.
An upcoming expedition aboard the US ocean drilling ship JOIDES Resolution co-led by Susan Q. Lang, a geochemist at WHOI and director NOSAMS Facility, will attempt to shed new light on the processes that likely helped jumpstart the formation of life early in Earth’s history.
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and Western Washington University Sign License Agreement for Upwell Cosmetics to Make and Market a Marine Microalga-Derived Wax
The goal of the fellowship program is to engage early-career scientists in research that supports the training and education in the he assessment and management of living marine resources in the Northeast U.S.
WHOI coral reef researchers propose a new technology-centered focus to study and conserve coral reefs
Opportunistic sampling shows geographic scope of distribution, offer some of the first sampling opportunities
Baseline data collected in controlled settings offers a glimpse into how researchers might be able to use the technique to study animals in the wild
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution part of collaborative team working to save kelp
For the first time, leading researchers from the fields of healthcare, ocean science, and social science have collaborated to quantify plastic’s considerable risks to all life on Earth. The Minderoo-Monaco Commission on Plastics and Human Health report, released today, presents a comprehensive analysis showing plastics as a hazard at every stage of their life cycle.
By Zoleka Filander and llustrated by Patricia Hooning
Where the Weird Things Are is the first children’s book from the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) and is inspired by the groundbreaking work of the Ocean Twilight Zone (OTZ) project, and Mesobot, an innovative hybrid robot designed specifically to study life in the ocean twilight zone.
WHOI is part of a collaborative study, offering new insight into the extraterrestrial origins of our lakes, rivers and oceans
WHOI joins experts from Scripps Institution of Oceanography and American Geophysical Union on ocean-based carbon dioxide removal panel
La Mer will make its world premiere on April 6
If scientists can improve the way models represent physical processes such as gas exchange, they can have more confidence in future simulations.
New location offers opportunities for new science observations with continued open access
The Bay Is a harbinger for estuaries worldwide, say researchers
In the submersible Alvin, the mission was the first time humans set eyes on the wreck since it sank nearly 75 years earlier.