In a long running tradition known as Open House, Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory opens its doors to the public. In talks and demonstrations, scientists share what they have been up to over the last year. Here is where to learn what makes some volcanoes more explosive than others; how deep ocean currents circulate the globe; what tree rings can tell us about climate change today and in times past. Researchers also share some of their tools for exploration, from unmanned robot submarines to portable seismometers to mass spectrometers that measure tiny bits of matter.
September 17, 2014
October 08, 2010
On a crisp autumn Saturday, Oct. 2, Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory opened its doors to the community for its annual Open House: a day of free lectures, demonstrations and workshops for adults and children.
|EarthScope Rolls off the Edge of North America: Imaging the Deep|
|Sewage Contamination and Water Quality in the Hudson River||The LDEO/Riverkeeper Partnership|
|Alumni Panel at Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory Open House 2014|
|LDEO Open House||Welcomes Science and Nature Lovers of All Ages|
|The 100th Anniversary of the San Francisco Earthquake of 1906||What We Have Learned About the Earthquake Process and the Prospects for Earthquake Prediction|
|Bathtub Science||Demonstration at Lamont Open House|