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Article ID: 701696

Solving a Plasma Physics Mystery: Magnetic Reconnection

Department of Energy, Office of Science

Magnetic reconnection causes space storms that can damage satellites and disrupt the grid. While it’s a common process in the universe, plasma physics researchers don’t fully understand why it occurs so abruptly and quickly. New research is supporting a theory that may hold the key.

Released:
4-Oct-2018 4:05 PM EDT
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Article ID: 701463

More Wet and Dry Weather Extremes Projected with Global Warming

Rutgers University-New Brunswick

Global warming is projected to spawn more extreme wet and dry weather around the world, according to a Rutgers-led study. Those extremes include more frequent dry spells in the northwestern, central and southern United States and in Mexico, and more frequent heavy rainfall events in south Asia, the Indochinese Peninsula and southern China.

Released:
4-Oct-2018 5:00 AM EDT
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  • Embargo expired:
    19-Jul-2018 2:00 PM EDT

Article ID: 697558

Human Influence Detected in Changing Seasonal Cycles

Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

For the first time, scientists from Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and five other organizations have shown that human influences significantly impact the size of the seasonal cycle of temperature in the lowest layer of the atmosphere.

Released:
19-Jul-2018 2:05 PM EDT
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Article ID: 697177

UTEP, UNT Collaboration Sheds Light on Composition of Dust Carried by Rainwater Across Texas

University of Texas at El Paso

A collaboration between professors from The University of Texas at El Paso and the University of North Texas is leading to a better understanding of the composition of dust carried by rain across the state, and how that dust can affect the places where it ends up.

Released:
10-Jul-2018 8:30 AM EDT
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Article ID: 696098

Researchers Explain Ammonia Distribution in Earth’s Upper Atmosphere

University of Iowa

A new study co-led by University of Iowa researchers helps clarify how ammonia is present in Earth’s upper atmosphere. Using computer modeling, the researchers found ammonia molecules trapped in liquid cloud droplets are released during convection where these particles freeze and subsequently collide in the upper atmosphere.

Released:
13-Jun-2018 4:05 PM EDT

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