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One Year on Earth as Seen From 1 Million Miles
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Published on Jul 20, 2016

On July 20, 2015, NASA released to the world the first image of the sunlit side of Earth captured by the space agency's EPIC camera on NOAA's DSCOVR satellite. The camera has now recorded a full year of life on Earth from its orbit at Lagrange point 1, approximately 1 million miles from Earth, where it is balanced between the gravity of our home planet and the sun.

EPIC takes a new picture every two hours, revealing how the planet would look to human eyes, capturing the ever-changing motion of clouds and weather systems and the fixed features of Earth such as deserts, forests and the distinct blues of different seas. EPIC will allow scientists to monitor ozone and aerosol levels in Earth’s atmosphere, cloud height, vegetation properties and the ultraviolet reflectivity of Earth.

The primary objective of DSCOVR, a partnership between NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and the U.S. Air Force, is to maintain the nation’s real-time solar wind monitoring capabilities, which are critical to the accuracy and lead time of space weather alerts and forecasts from NOAA.

For more information about DSCOVR, visit: http://www.nesdis.noaa.gov/DSCOVR/

If you like this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel.

Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Kayvon Sharghi

This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio here


Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center on: FacebookTwitter and Instagram.


Date unknown Format Visualization
Length unknown Keywords SustainabilityMember of Special Collection Climate Change Risk More Details
Air Quality: A Tale of Three Cities by Dr. Bryan Duncan
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Dr. Bryan N. Duncan is a deputy project scientist for the Aura Mission at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland. Published on Mar 31, 2015 

EarthSayer Bryan Duncan
Date unknown Format Lectures
Length unknown Keywords SustainabilityMember of Special Collection Climate Change More Details
A Year in the Life of Earth's CO2 by NASA
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Published on Nov 17, 2014
An ultra-high-resolution NASA computer model has given scientists a stunning new look at how carbon dioxide in the atmosphere travels around the globe. Very interesting.

Plumes of carbon dioxide in the simulation swirl and shift as winds disperse the greenhouse gas away from its sources. The simulation also illustrates differences in carbon dioxide levels in the northern and southern hemispheres and distinct swings in global carbon dioxide concentrations as the growth cycle of plants and trees changes with the seasons.

The carbon dioxide visualization was produced by a computer model called GEOS-5, created by scientists at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center’s Global Modeling and Assimilation Office.

The visualization is a product of a simulation called a “Nature Run.” The Nature Run ingests real data on atmospheric conditions and the emission of greenhouse gases and both natural and man-made particulates. The model is then left to run on its own and simulate the natural behavior of the Earth’s atmosphere. This Nature Run simulates January 2006 through December 2006.

While Goddard scientists worked with a “beta” version of the Nature Run internally for several years, they released this updated, improved version to the scientific community for the first time in the fall of 2014.  

This video is public domain and can be downloaded here. 


Date unknown Format Visualization
Length unknown Keywords SustainabilityMember of Special Collection Climate Change More Details
The Right to Breathe
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"The Right to Breathe" is a documentary film by the South Coast Air Quality Management District on the serious health effects of Southern California's air pollution shared through stories of individuals. This film captures air quality issues in Southern California from an emotionally powerful and personal perspective. Directed by award-winning documentary filmmaker Alexandre Philippe, creative director of Cinema Vertige, the film is meant to make viewers aware of the serious health effects of air pollution while also inspiring them to take action and participate in practical solutions to help improve our air.
EarthSayers William Burke; Alexandre Philippe
Date unknown Format Documentary
Length unknown Keywords SustainabilityMember of Special Collection Climate Change More Details
Greenhouse Gases by F. Sherwood Rowland
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F. Sherwood Rowland, UCI Bren Research Professor of chemistry and Earth system science, received the 1995 Nobel Prize in chemistry for discovering that chlorofluorocarbons in products such as aerosol sprays damage the Earths protective ozone layer. Although the finding was controversial at first, it ultimately led to a world ban on CFCs. Video by Kerrin Piche Serna, University Communications. Prof F. Sherwood Rowland passed away Saturday, March 10th, 2012.  Image story here.

EarthSayer F.Sherwood Rowland
Date unknown Format Interview
Length unknown Keywords SustainabilityMember of Special Collection Climate Change More Details
Dust Storms and Climate Change
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Is the dust storm that swept through Sydney a sign of climate change? Visit Science Magazines YouTube Channel for interesting vidoes of our universe. Australia is in a 10 year drought with California in its third year, could dust storms happen in California?

EarthSayer Charlie Koven
Date unknown Format Documentary
Length unknown Keywords Sustainability More Details
 

Displaying 6 videos of 6 matching videos



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