LDEO Featured News Items
Updated: 7 min 3 sec ago
A profile of Lamont-Doherty scientist Kevin Uno and a new dating technique that may help combat poaching of African elephants.
Lamont tree-ring scientists Neil Pederson and Rosanne D'Arrigo discuss their analysis of timbers in the sailing ship found beneath the World Trade Center.
Lamont-Doherty scientist Mark Cane comments on a new study finding that the El Niño climate pattern has remained largely unchanged for the last 11,000 years.
Profile of Lamont tree-ring scientist Neil Pederson.
Cites research by Lamont-Doherty's tree-ring lab.
What's a ship from Colonial Philadelphia doing under the World Trade Center? - Philadelphia Inquirer
Lamont's Tree-Ring Lab traces the age and origins of the sailing ship found at the World Trade Center site four years ago.
Using tree rings, scientists at Lamont-Doherty have identified the origins of a wooden ship unearthed at the former World Trade Center site in Manhattan four years ago.
Cites tree-ring research by Lamont-Doherty scientists.
Cites Lamont-Doherty's longtime partnership with Riverkeeper to monitor sewage pollution in the Hudson River.
The Lamont Tree-Ring Lab tracks a sunken ship found at the World Trade Center site a small shipyard around Philadelphia.
How can we get rid of excess CO2? Geologist Juerg Matter of the University of Southampton, U.K., formerly at Lamont-Doherty, explains.
Profiles Rebecca Fowler and Francesco Fiondella's Climate Models project partly funded by Kickstarter.
Quotes Long Term Ecological Research principal investigator Hugh Ducklow, an oceanographer at Lamont-Doherty.
Lamont's Margie Turrin blogs from Greenland where she and David Porter are collecting water column measurements to study the effects of a rapidly changing climate.
New York City's old buildlings and dense population put the city at high risk for damaging earthquakes, says Arthur Lerner-Lam, a seismologist and deputy director of Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory.
From a robotic hand to a dead giraffe, lots of strange objects were found in and around New York's waters through geophysical surveys led by Lamont-Doherty scientists.
"Where you should really be worried in New York City is the common brownstone and apartment building and buildings that are poorly maintained,” said Lamont-Doherty seismologist John Armbruster.
Coverage of research on the R/V Langseth led by Lamont-Doherty geophysicist Suzanne Carbotte.
Op-Ed coauthored by Lamont-Doherty director Sean Solomon and deputy director Arthur Lerner-Lam.
Lamont's John Armbruster discusses the magnitude 2.5 quake that struck Garrison on July 5.