Most viewed - Images by project
TS_04_JetAssist.jpg
251 viewsThe C-130 aircraft taking off with jet assistance.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Ted Scambos and Rob Bauer.
IMG_0812.JPG
250 viewsScientists lower equipment into a snow pit.
Image Credit: Ted Scambos, NSIDC
IMG_0818.JPG
250 viewsA storm brought blowing snow and low visibility to the Norwegian-U.S. Scientific Traverse of East Antarctica.
Image Credit: Ted Scambos, NSIDC
Maurer_Greenland_2004_093.jpg
250 viewsThe last station that we serviced on the southern traverse was at Dye-2, the location of an abandoned U.S. military base, visible in this photo with the white-domed roof. This building used to hold 200+ soldiers in the during the Cold War and was eventually abandoned.
Photo by John Maurer, CIRES/NSIDC, University of Colorado.The work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial 3.0 License.
NSIDC_Snownet2012_i.JPG
250 viewsCRREL’s Matt Sturm and team examining snow crystals on the northern slope of Alaska during the 2012 SnowNet expedition. --Credit: NSIDC, Mark Serreze
TS_03_6skycam.jpg
250 viewsThe all-sky camera, securely attached above the bridge.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Erica Kay
TS_03_6SthrnLights02.jpg
250 viewsWhile on the expedition, the crew got to see one of those rare phenomena: the southern lights, also named the aurora australis.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TS_03_7IceSite4a.jpg
250 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_7SeaIce03.jpg
250 viewsAn excellent example of a pressure ridge on sea ice.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TS_03_7SilvDollar01.jpg
250 viewsDuring the ARISE Cruise, the team came across various types of sea ice; pictured here is silver dollar ice.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
IMG_0816.JPG
249 viewsA storm brought blowing snow and low visibility to the Norwegian-U.S. Scientific Traverse of East Antarctica.
Image Credit: Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TS_02_RoyalSociety01.JPG
249 viewsThe Royal Society Range in Antarctica rises to 4000 meters (13,000 feet) at its highest point.
Image Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos and Rob Bauer, NSIDC
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