Latest articles in this journal
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo145068
An efficient, low-resolution machine learning model can usefully predict the global atmospheric state as much as 3 days out.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144681
New research in the field of neuromorphic computing uses tiny magnets and their magnetic fields to optimize computing algorithms.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo143038
Using an unsupervised learning algorithm, scientists can create new maps of ecosystem provinces in the ocean, opening the possibility of sharper data collection and monitoring.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144748
At a time when more geological data about the Moon are available than ever before, USGS scientists have created a one-stop shop where everyone, including the public, can see how it all fits together.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144726
New research indicates Mars’s dynamo may have been active for millions of years longer than previously thought.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144521
Tropospheric ozone is removed at Earth’s surface through uptake by plant stomata and other nonstomatal deposition pathways, with impacts on air pollution, ecosystem health, and climate.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144621
Steamboat Geyser, the world’s tallest, is in the midst of one of its largest periods of activity. Is it linked to new magma intruding under the Yellowstone caldera?
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144797
What Earth and space science stories are we recommending this week?
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144649
This decorated researcher and educator made major contributions to understanding mantle processes and the creation of oceanic crust at spreading ridges, together with public outreach on climate change.
Eos, Volume 101; doi:10.1029/2020eo144532
Most technology would not last a day on our planet’s evil twin. By creating Venus’s surface and atmospheric conditions here on Earth, a team of engineers is designing spacecraft technology that will last for months.