Most viewed - Images by project
TS_03_7IceSite4b.jpg
166 viewsThe Heitronics KT-19.82 thermal radiometer, mounted to the port side rail of the Aurora Australis, to measure the skin temperature of the sea ice.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TS_04_MacMeasurement.jpg
166 viewsMac Cathles measuring the ice core sample in the snow pit.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Ted Scambos and Rob Bauer.
07_instruments_05.jpg
Scientific Instruments165 viewsThis meteorological instrument box is at the standard height of two meters above the surface. Image credit: EWG
NSIDC_Snownet2012_c.JPG
165 viewsNSIDC’s Mark Serreze on the tundra near the Brooks mountain range during the 2012 SnowNet expedition. --Credit: NSIDC, Mark Serreze
TS_03_7SeaIce02.JPG
165 viewsA view stretching out over the Antarctica sea ice from the bridge.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
Maurer_Greenland_2004_095.jpg
164 viewsOne of a few last shots from Swiss Camp during our cloudy last days there.
Photo by John Maurer, CIRES/NSIDC, University of Colorado.The work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 3.0 License.
NSIDC_Snownet2012_e.JPG
164 viewsNSIDC graduate student Allison Hurley sampling snow depth on the northern slope of Alaska during the 2012 SnowNet expedition. --Credit: NSIDC, Mark Serreze
TS_03_Oct18th03.jpg
164 viewsThe AS350 Squirrel (VH-AFO) airborne for floe-hopping.
Photo Credit: NSIDC Courtesy Tony Worby
04_ice_hazards_03.jpg
Ice Hazards163 viewsA small lead (or crack in the ice) has opened in the foreground. New leads, which form under wind stress when the ice diverges, were a constant threat to the camps. Camps often had to be relocated due to the sudden appearance of an ice lead through the middle of the camp (unless the crack appeared during summer and was simply a melt channel). Image credit: EWG.
04_ice_hazards_04.jpg
Ice Hazards163 viewsDuring summer, moving around camp became difficult, as melting snow formed large puddles (melt ponds) and channels everywhere. Image credit: EWG.
07_instruments_08.jpg
Scientific Instruments163 viewsAn IVO device for measuring the base height of cloud cover. IVO is the Russian abbreviation for this instrument. Image credit: EWG.
NSIDC_Snownet2012_b.JPG
163 viewsKelley Elder of the U.S. Forest Service takes snow samples on the tundra near the Brooks mountain range during the 2012 SnowNet expedition. --Credit: NSIDC, Mark Serreze
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