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NASA Storm Analysis of Florence | @NASA | #HurricaneFlorence #satellitedata

1 min read

Using Earth-observing satellite data, NASA scientists have been analyzing the amount of rain that fell from Hurrica Florence. NASA has been providing a steady stream of information to FEMA, the National Guard, and other state and federal agencies to help assist the hurricane's impact. Learn more about how NASA studies thes storms at https://blogs.nasa.gov/disaster-response/2018/09/17/nasa-tracking-florence-from-every-angle-and-wavelength/ 

How Much Hotter Is Your Hometown Than When You Were Born? | @nytimes | #climatechange

See how the temperature has shifted in your own hometown over your own lifetime by simply entering your hometown and birth year. Interactive graphs and visuals are included in this analysis for The New York Times by the Climate Impact Lab, a group of climate scientists, economists, and data analysts from the University of Chicago, Rutgers University, and the University of California, Berkely.

How Do You Figure Out How #Dinosaurs Walked? | @scifri @MrKosko | 6-8 #science #lesson #anatomy #fossils

An education resource from Science Friday that covers: birds and dinosaur comparisons, phylogenetics, modeling leg movement with materials and analysis, pelvic shape and walking gait, and making and videotaping a puppet that moves like a theropod. Supporting NGSS standards, charts and worksheets are provided.

Total #SolarEclipse2017: How rare is the Aug. 21 eclipse path? | @washingtonpost | #science #analysis

A graphics-rich article about past and upcoming solar eclipse events. You can enter your birth year and it will calculate how many total solar eclipses have and will occur in your lifetime and where most of the upcoming ones will occur, The article also includes a graphic of what the August 21, 2017 solar eclipse event will look like throughout the United States and provides analysis of total solar eclipse paths over the United States since 2000 BC.

Common Online Data Analysis Platform | #OpenSource software | #CODAP @ConcordDotOrg

CODAP's data exploration and visualization tools from the Concord Consortium help middle and high school students explore data in many different subject areas – from simulations and probes to maps and population data. Many exciting data analysis tools and other features--drag and drop, manipulate graphs, work with tables, get my data into CODAP, manage my documents-- are highlighted through helpful videos.

Studying the Stegosaurus skeleton | Natural History Museum

A 3:42 video highlighting the analysis and mounting of Sophie (originally from WY) before being displayed at the Natural History Museum.