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Early career scientists tackle frontiers of ecological network research

Ecological networks have evolved beyond rudimentary cartoons to reflect the diverse backgrounds of the scientists engaged in network research.

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 Cycles of Mountain Building Formed 2018 Winter Olympics Terrain

The Korean Peninsula’s rich geologic history can be traced on the slopes of the alpine ski course.

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 Upper Estuaries Found to Be Significant Blue Carbon Sink

Inland from the seagrass and salt marsh ecosystems that border the ocean, upper estuaries store more carbon than previously realized and could play an important role in mitigating climate change. 

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Effects of Acid Rain, Climate Change on Freshwater Lakes

New England lakes weathered years of acid rain. A new study tracks how they are faring after 30 years of regulation and how climate change factors into the equation.

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 How Mesquite Trees Gain a Competitive Edge in Arid Arizona

A new study shows that mesquites employ hydraulic redistribution to move water between soil layers in the savannas of Santa Rita.

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Greenhouse Gas Inventories Underestimate Methane Emissions

A new study in the Baltimore-Washington metropolitan area reveals prior estimates may significantly underrepresent methane emissions.

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Featured Articles

How Sun-Watchers Stopped World War III in 1967

As an intense solar storm interrupted radio and radar communications, scientists and military leaders scrambled to decipher the cause.

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Wildlife Dying En Masse as

South American River Runs Dry

The Pilcomayo River in Paraguay is littered with dead caiman and fish carcasses as the government scrambles to find a solution.

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Antarctica Could Lose Most of Its

Penguins to Climate Change

A new study finds significant impact, and a possible silver lining, for the iconic birds over the next century

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Standing Up For Science

Colorado’s female scientists plan to teach the President a thing or two about their field.

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Stalking Down Answers:

Why Are Some Redwoods White?

The mysterious pale trees many not just be odd genetic mutations, a new study finds

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Compost Pickup Service

The Green, Brown, and Beautiful Story of Compost

George Washington was America's first composter, but the history of amending the soil to grow better crops goes back to prehistory.

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Scientific Publications

Using Spatiotemporal Correlative Niche Models For Evaluating The Effects Of Climate Change On Mountain Pine Beetle

Over the last decade, western North America has experienced the largest mountain pine beetle outbreak in recorded history, and Rocky Mountain forests have been severely impacted.

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