Trees and Woods in Twin Peaks
The colossal consequences of supervolcanoes.
“In 1816, Europe and North America were plagued by heavy rains, odd-colored snow, famines, strange fogs and very cold weather well into June. Though many people believed it to be the apocalypse, this “year without a summer” was actually the result of a supervolcano eruption that happened one year earlier over 1,000 miles away.”
Edyn is a garden system that monitors and tracks environmental conditions in your plant beds to help provide optimal support for healthier plants.
Cory Richards, adventure photographer
According to new research: Hurricanes with a female name are often more deadly than their male counter-storms because people don’t take them as seriously.
Last week in Nepal, Dr. John All fell 70 feet down an icy crevasse while conducting climate research on Mount Himlung in the Himalayas. Luckily he lived, and had his camera with him to document his struggle back to the surface.
Highlighting the disposable nature of modern consumption, this project by Charles Duffy, William Gubbins, and Billy Turvey takes trash back out of the environment, turning it into a tangible artifact that will eventually end up as waste again.
As evidenced in this time-lapse video captured in northeast Wyoming by Basehunters, an Oklahoma-based storm chasing crew.
Adapted from an interview with theoretical physicist Richard Feynman, and animated by Fraser Davidson
By the end of 2014, El Hierro, the westernmost island in Spain’s Canary Island chain will be able to maintain a constant supply of electricity through wind and water power.
Forget for a moment the scientists who predict that sea levels will rise 3ft by 2100. Here’s what the world would look like if all the ice on the planet melts and the active water in the oceans goes up 260ft. Head for the hills.
The book about Rachel Sussman’s project to “photograph continuously living organisms 2,000 years old and older” is out April 22nd.