All you'll need is a planet, thousands of thermometers, and a million data points.
L.S. Gardiner's blog
The dynamic duo of climate change and El Niño are wreaking havoc with strange weather this month.
Last week's hurricane that hit Mexico was small in size, but developed strong winds very quickly.
Would a dust storm like the one that starts the movie The Martian happen? The answer is both yes and no.
With visualizations we can see the entire planet from all angles at once. We can see the invisible – such as water vapor in the atmosphere and the way air flows around the world.
Looking ahead, many skiers and snowboarders are wondering – how much snow will there be this winter? In part, the answer depends on El Niño.
Ground-level ozone (a.k.a “bad” ozone) is harmful to humans and plants. See what the ozone garden at the University of Colorado Boulder looks like this week.
Teacher Jeffrey Yuhas and his high school students visited the NCAR Mauna Loa Solar Observatory. Learn about their adventure!
2014 was, quite likely, the warmest in the past 135 years. We know that because we know the uncertainty.
Why was it so dry in California in 2013 and 2014? Why are there torrential downpours now? Here's a cartoon version of the story.