Most viewed - Images by project
TS_03_6TedGalley.jpg
122 viewsTed Scambos, helping out by cleaning and drying off dishes, down in the galley.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
Toolik_2013_06.jpg
121 viewsField camp crew check the research plane on standby during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) fieldwork in Alaska.
Toolik_2013_09.jpg
121 viewsNSIDC Director Mark Serreze poses on the Arctic tundra, during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) project.
Toolik_2013_12.jpg
121 viewsNSIDC Director Mark Serreze poses on the Arctic tundra, during the 2013 Arctic Observing Network (Snownet) project.
AIDJEX1972_058.jpg
120 viewsAIDJEX 1972 pilot study. Inside NASA convair 990, W.Campbell at left.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Tom Marlar/CRREL
AIDJEX Web site
AIDJEX1972_063.jpg
120 viewsAIDJEX 1972 pilot study. Inside NASA convair990: Andy Heiberg at right.
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Tom Marlar/CRREL
AIDJEX Web site
AIDJEX1972_071.jpg
120 viewsAIDJEX 1972 pilot study. Inside NASA cv990 Murray Stateman at right
Image Credit: NSIDC courtesy Tom Marlar/CRREL
AIDJEX Web site
KS_0798.jpg
120 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)
TZ_0556.jpg
120 viewsLin Liu and Alessio Gusmeroli dig into a small pingo south of Deadhorse, Alaska on August 17, 2012. (Credit: Tingjun Zhang, NSIDC)
AIDJEX1972_070.jpg
119 viewsMurray Stateman AIDJEX 1972 pilot study
Image Credit: National Snow & Ice Data Center
AIDJEX Web site
EJ_0034.jpg
119 viewsThis plug of turf dug up near Barrow, Alaska shows a typical soil profile in tundra. The vegetation consists of moss and grass. A layer of dark brown organic matter extends down to a depth of 10 centimeters and beneath the organic layer is fine silt (Credit: Elchin Jafarov, NSIDC).
KS_APE_Jul11_184.jpg
117 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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