“Marine Heatwaves,” a fabric installation by Deb Ehrens working with scientists Caroline Ummenhofer and Svenja Ryan, is among the works in the new show, “Synergy Part II,” at the Falmouth Art Center.
Sailors who kept logbooks on whaling ships had a lot of time on their hands. Sometimes, they also drew images to document their experiences.
Cape Range cave in Northwestern Australia. Changes in the isotopic composition of the stalagmites in Cape Range and the Kimberley region in northern Australia reflect rainfall over Australia from tropical cyclones and the monsoon. (Photo by Darren Brooks /Australian Speleological Federation, Perth, Australia)
Stored within the pages of the 18th and 19th-century whaling logbooks is a cache of ancient weather records, meticulously logged by crews traversing the world’s oceans.
Rapid warming in the Gulf of Maine reverses 900 years of cooling
Saltier Seas Mean Heavy Summer Rains for US Midwest
Scientists link the changing Azores High and the drying Iberian region to anthropogenic climate change
Spain and Portugal suffering driest climate for 1,200 years, research shows
Expanding ‘Azores high’ driving ‘unprecedented’ changes in western Europe’s climate
Creating synergy through art and science
Winds of History: At the Providence Public Library, a huge trove of meticulously recorded whaling logbooks opens a window for climate-change research
Scientist evaluate the evidence for an intensifying Indian Ocean water cycle
Project funded to digitize and mine weather data from whaling logbooks
Study reconstructs ancient storms to predict changes in a cyclone hotspot
Review Evaluates the Evidence for an Intensifying Indian Ocean Water Cycle
Artists Team up with Scientists for Art Show
Fossil coral from Indonesia were used to reconstruct Indian Ocean Dipole variability