Most viewed - Images by project
Toolik_2013_10.jpg
138 viewsBrooks Range provides a backdrop for instruments used in snow cover measurement during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) fieldwork in Alaska.
TZ_0414.jpg
138 viewsDawn finds Kevin Schaefer and Tim Schaefer still sleeping at camp near the Sagavanirktok River south of Deadhorse, Alaska on August 16, 2012. Mud makes the trucks appear brown, although their true colors are red and blue (Credit: Tingjun Zhang, NSIDC).
KS_0798.jpg
137 viewsThis permafrost core extracted from a depth of 1.5 meters on August 20, 2012 near Toolik Lake, Alaska has been frozen for thousands of years, yet green moss is visible at the 9 centimeter mark. (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
TS_03_7NinaBalloons.JPG
136 viewsNina Brudermann releasing one of her balloons into the sky; each balloon has an insulated video camera attached.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TZ_0344.jpg
136 viewsAlessio Gusmeroli models his new turf top hat after drilling a permafrost core near Deadhorse, Alaska on August 17, 2012). (Credit: Tingjun Zhang, NSIDC)
Toolik_2013_09.jpg
135 viewsNSIDC Director Mark Serreze poses on the Arctic tundra, during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) project.
AIDJEX1972_057.jpg
134 viewsAIDJEX 1972 pilot study. Inside NASA convair 990. W.Campbell at left.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Tom Marlar/CRREL
AIDJEX Web site
Toolik_2013_12.jpg
134 viewsNSIDC Director Mark Serreze poses on the Arctic tundra, during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) project.
Toolik_2013_17.jpg
134 viewsSastrugi, sharp irregular grooves or ridges formed on a snow surface by wind erosion, are seen here next to snowmobile tracks during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) project in the North Slope of Alaska.
TS_03_9WineglassBay.jpg
134 viewsWineglass Bay of Tasmania, Australia, after the return from the Aurora Australis
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
AIDJEX1972_067.jpg
132 viewsMiles McPhee AIDJEX 1972 pilot study
Image Credit: National Snow & Ice Data Center
AIDJEX Web site
KS_APE_Jul11_184.jpg
132 viewsStandford University scientist Lin Liu and research volunteer Tim Schaefer are attempting to remove a drill bit that accidently froze into the permafrost at a site just south of Deadhorse, Alaska on July 11, 2009. The researchers spent eight hours chipping the drill bit out of the permafrost using a crowbar, pry bar, and a hammer (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
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