Most viewed - Images by project
TS_03_8GroupShot.jpg
117 viewsThe crew from the Aurora Australis.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
TS_03_9TerryCrawlsOut.jpg
115 viewsTerry Haran, finally back on land, crawling out of Wineglass Bay after such a long journey.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
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114 viewsThe equipment required to drill permafrost cores consists of shovels and a tarp, a motor to power the drill, a cooler to keep the samples frozen, a toolbox, a steel pry bar, and an augur drill bit. (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
KS_1191.jpg
114 viewsLin Liu and Andy Persekian take a dip during a break from data gathering. (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
TS_03_7TonyArtistic.JPG
114 viewsAn aerial artistic image taken by Dr. Tony Worby.
Photo Credit: NSIDC Courtesy Tony Worby
TS_03_8Heli01.jpg
114 viewsThe team is about to depart in the AS350 Squirrel helicopter.
Photo Credit: Courtesy Ted Scambos, NSIDC
KS_0648.jpg
113 viewsSmall ices lenses are common in permafrost, as seen in this typical permafrost core drilled near Deadhorse, Alaska on August 17, 2012. (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
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113 viewsTundra bugs are always curious about permafrost researchers. (Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
KS_1259.jpg
113 viewsLin Liu pulls a ground penetrating radar unit through the tundra in rainy weather as Andy Persekian and Elchin Jafarov follow behind. The survey near Barrow, Alaska measures active layer depth. The radar unit (in the box) emits a pulse which reflects off the permafrost to measure the active layer depth, which is recorded in the computer held by Andy Parsekian. (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
LL_6493.jpg
113 viewsAndy Parsekian sets up the ground penetrating radar equipment for a survey of active layer depth near Barrow, Alaska on August 13, 2013. (Credit: Lin Liu).
Toolik_2013_15.jpg
113 viewsThe Alaska Pipeline transports oil 800 miles from the North Slope to Valdez, Alaska.
KS_1037.jpg
112 viewsLin Liu pulls a ground penetrating radar unit through the tundra near Barrow, Alaska on to measure the active layer depth. The radar unit (in the box) emits a pulse which reflects off the permafrost to measure the active layer depth, which is recorded in the computer held by Andy Parsekian. (Credit: Kevin Schaefer, NSIDC)
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