An online blog bringing you the latest news and insights from the Scientific Aviation team.
Our work requires fast, reliable, and accurate equipment, making our Picarro analyzers a key component of the atmospheric work we do. Check out the link below to see our blog[…]
It was nearly a month ago now that N728VM touched down in Bergen, Norway with Steve Conley at the helm to embark on our first European project. For five long[…]
by Steve Conley After 26 days in-country, the Norway project is complete. Note to self– Don’t schedule projects in the rainiest city in Europe (Bergen, Norway) during the rainiest season[…]
Journal articles in the peer-reviewed literature authored and co-authored by Scientific Aviation team members.
published in the Boulder Daily Camera on July 10, 2019
published on Phys.org on July 3, 2017
published on Phys.org on May 24, 2017
The Arctic Boreal Vulnerability Experiment (ABoVE) has started the second year of its campaign, which will use airborne instruments to monitor ecosystems in Alaska and northwestern Canada.
published on OilPrice.com on February 2, 2017
published in the New York Times on March 31, 2016
Over the course of four months, 97,100 metric tons of methane quietly leaked out of a single well into California’s sky. Scientists and residents are still trying to figure out just how much damage was done.
published in Smithsonian Magazine on February 26, 2017
The Aliso Canyon leak doubled Los Angeles’ methane emissions—and it’s just one disaster we were lucky enough to find.
published in Wired on January 12, 2016
published in AlJazeera America on May 6, 2015
NASA and NOAA scientists identify and measure man-made and natural sources of emission hot spot in Southwest
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