Want some fun facts and interesting snippets of science? Then you came to the right place.
The USGS citizen science project, The National Map Corps, has reached another major milestone.
In June of 2014, the USGS released the first-ever polar bear point-of-view footage, offering a never-seen-before perspective from the top Arctic predator.
The first great geologic expeditions of the United States set off in the mid-1800s, equipped with mules, rifles, and early scientific instruments. Their goal: to uncover the great mineral wealth of the United States and learn about its earliest geologic history.
At 12:32 am Alaska time on January 23, 2018, a magnitude 7.9 earthquake shook Alaska residents out of their beds and set off fears of a tsunami all down the West Coast. Fortunately, the tsunami was only a few inches in height, but within an hour of the earthquake in Alaska, waves of a different sort were hitting far away in Florida.
Sharing isn’t always polite, judging by this EarthWord.
Free and rapid imagery was provided through the USGS Hazard Data Distribution System.
Congratulations to the winners of the 5th Annual Best Student Geologic Map Competition, held at the Geological Society of America's recent Annual Meeting in Seattle, WA.
No, this EarthWord isn’t how natural gas quenches its thirst-it just sounds like it...
Eureka often accompanies this EarthWord.
No, this EarthWord isn’t a trait of adult petroleum basins, but it is related to how old they are...
Scientists looked back 10 to 13 thousand years to gain real-world insight into the environmental factors that influence hurricanes near Florida and, by extension, the U.S. Eastern Seaboard.