Posts treating: "time"
Wednesday, 17 September 2014
So it's been more than a year since I last updated this space. The last time was for a show. And this time?
Poster for our next show!
A new show by Raven Amos, myself, and Zach Miller! (To be honest, I update often enough elsewhere, so it seems sort of redundant to come here every time. But here I am.)
And so the details: First Friday is on the 3rd of October 2014, and we'll be there.
New ELI today - 'Earth on Earth; using a globe in the sunshine to show how day/night and the seasons work'.
Pupils can use the ‘globe in the sunshine’ to:
explain how the half of the Earth bathed in sunlight at any one time is experiencing day, whilst the other half is experiencing night;
point out and explain the day/night dividing lines of dawn and dusk;
show how equatorial regions
I am writing this now, since I might not have time to do so on Monday. Updates are going to continue to go here until Monday. Unless something major happens. The collapse of Bárðarbunga volcano The collapse of … Continue reading
A strange dinosaur from the time of it’s discovery—the Spinosaurus fossils were strewn across two continents. Now that all of the parts have been reunited, scientists find that this animal may be the first known semi-aquatic dinosaur discovered. Check it out! latimes.com A strange dinosaur fossil dug up in the deserts of Morocco and whose
This information is going to get outdated quickly. Eruption in Holuhraun continues and there are no signs about it ending any time soon. Lava lake has formed in one of the south crater according to the news today. … Continue reading
Time for another round of “Spot the Rock”! You might think these photos seem faded or have altered colors, but that’s actually the mineral’s appearance at this site! Can you tell us what mineral is pictured? For those that know the answer, take the super “Spot the Rock” challenge and tell us the one place
Antonio Jordán University of Seville, Spain Description Wet forest soil surface after a rainfall simulation experiment in Los Alcornocales Natural Park, southern Spain. When pores are saturated with water, rainfall does not infiltrate, but a dense litter layer may inhibit runoff for some time. About Imaggeo Imaggeo is the EGU’s online open access geosciences image repository.
Oregon's Mount Hood, one of the famed Cascades volcanoes, has produced a few shallow earthquakes below the summit. What this means is uncertain, but it is probably typical of the volcano. Mt Hood last erupted in 1866 although there are some unconfirmed reports of eruptions in the very early 1900's. A magnitude 2.6 quake occurred below the summit at 3.7km depth, and a much shallower 2.1 one at 0.9km depth. There are currently no reports on these quakes at CVO or USGS.At this time it is unlikely [...]
There comes a time toward the end of the expedition where things can spin on a dime from having lots of time to not having enough. After the second bit change we were bringing up loads of rocks- sometimes recovering 70 percent. We were making progress toward drilling a column of rocks that would overlap with the rocks in the previous site to discover how this subduction zone was layered.
There was a time in this fair land when the
railroad did not run
When the wild majestic mountains stood alone against the sun
Long before the white man and long before the wheel
When the green dark forest was too silent to be real
Canadian Railroad Trilogy - Gordon Lightfoot
As we crossed the mountains of British Columbia on our geological journey through western Canada, I was
GeoLog-The official blog of the European Geosciences Union [2014-09-05 13:15:51]
recommend this post
Science is about asking questions, as much as it is about finding answers. Most of the time spent by scientists doing research is used to constrain and clarify what exactly is unknown – what does not yet form part of the consensus among the scientific community. Researchers all over the globe are working tirelessly to answer the
A big thank you to everyone who took the time to nominate their favourite geosite on Facebook, Twitter, Flickr, email, snail mail or in person! We’ve done our very best to collect every one of the nominations … Continue reading
This month’s open thread. People could waste time rebunking predictable cherry-picked claims about the upcoming Arctic sea ice minimum, or perhaps discuss a selection of 10 climate change controversies from ICSU… Anything! (except
So much has happened in the field of human evolution in the last few years!
Two end member theories have been popular for some time. The Out Of Africa theory says that modern humans originated in Africa around hundred thousand years ago and then spread all over the world replacing local populations of humans from older migrations. On the other hand the multiregional scenario said that
We’ve been hanging by a thread for some time now.
I posted in an earlier blog entry about some Trilobite fossils I had from Bolivia. At the time I could not tell what the genera was of them because there were no labels. Well I found the specimen below in a box with some older E-bay purchases and it has a label calling it Metacryphaeus sp. (which makes my job that much eaiser!). It is preserved in a neat pose that looks like it was buried in the mud, with just it's head exposed, while it awaited prey.This specimens come from the Belen formation [...]
Here at Expedition Live! we have some catching up to do. We were so busy this year running 4 different quarries simultaneously, we didn’t have a lot of time for blogging. We were able to squeeze in a lot of Tweets, so if you aren’t following us on Twitter, you might be missing out on
I’m scrambling to get everything done before I leave for England and SVPCA this weekend, so no time for a substantive post. Instead, some goodies from old papers I’ve been reading. Explanations will have to come in the comments, if at all. For more noodling about nerves, please see: The world’s longest cells? Speculations on
This is a none picture update on Askja and Bárðarbunga volcanoes. The reason for this none picture update is that I haven’t had time to work on the images yet. This is the first time this has happened … Continue reading
Hawthorne, NJ (August 21, 2014): S. Scot Litke, D.GE (Hon.) is the recipient of DFI’s highest award to an individual, the Distinguished Service Award. He is the 34th recipient of the award, honoring individuals chosen by their peers for exceptionally valuable contributions to the advancement of the deep foundations industry. The award will be presented on October 23, 2014, during DFI’s 39th Annual Conference in Atlanta.
Since 1982, Litke has been the editor of the ADSC’s [...]