Most viewed - Images by project
TS_03_6skycam.jpg
177 viewsThe all-sky camera, securely attached above the bridge.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Erica Kay
TS_03_7IceSite4b.jpg
177 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_03_7SeaIce02.JPG
177 viewsA view stretching out over the Antarctica sea ice from the bridge.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TS_04_MacMeasurement.jpg
177 viewsMac Cathles measuring the ice core sample in the snow pit.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Ted Scambos and Rob Bauer.
NSIDC_Snownet2012_b.JPG
176 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
NSIDC_Snownet2012_e.JPG
176 viewsNSIDC graduate student Allison Hurley sampling snow depth on the northern slope of Alaska during the 2012 SnowNet expedition. --Credit: NSIDC, Mark Serreze
TS_04_Snowmobile.JPG
176 viewsThe snowmobiles dragging the GPR/GPS system.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Ted Scambos and Rob Bauer.
TS_04_SnowPit1.jpg
176 viewsOne of several snow pits created during the expedition.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Ted Scambos and Rob Bauer.
04_ice_hazards_06.jpg
Ice Hazards175 viewsDuring summer, melt ponds posed hazards to the camp. Here, a station member rows an inflatable raft in a melt pond that has formed in the middle of the camp at NP-6. Image credit: EWG.
07_instruments_04.jpg
Scientific Instruments175 viewsWhen the anchors were not insulated, the snow melted out from around the mast bases, causing them to topple. Image credit: EWG.
Maurer_Greenland_2004_074.jpg
175 viewsThe weather station outside of Swiss Camp had been toppled over by the wind during the winter and was buried a couple of meters under the snow.
Photo by John Maurer, CIRES/NSIDC, University of Colorado.
02_station_life_09.jpg
Life on a Drifting Station174 viewsRecreation could include climbing the large ridges and hummocks on the ice station floe. These often reached 10 meters in height. During excursions like this, one of the men would typically carry a rifle for protection against polar bears. Image credit: EWG.
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