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US government scientific agency

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Best podcasts about noaa

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Latest podcast episodes about noaa

Earth Wise
Saving Money By Predicting The Wind | Earth Wise

Earth Wise

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 2:00


Managing an electrical grid that utilizes significant amounts of intermittent generation sources – solar and wind power – brings with it some unique challenges.  There are abundant wind resources in this country and more and utilities are taking advantage of these resources.   But there are times when there is more wind, times when there is […]

The Climate Daily
Boulder, CO Launches “Cool Boulder” Natural Climate Solution Campaign, NOAA to Map Heat Inequities in 14 U.S. Locales, More NOAA Urban Heat Island Mapping Stuff, Listeners' Call to Action!

The Climate Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 8:19


Boulder, CO Launches “Cool Boulder” Natural Climate Solution Campaign, NOAA to Map Heat Inequities in 14 U.S. Locales, More NOAA Urban Heat Island Mapping Stuff, Listeners' Call to Action!

Scanner School - Everything you wanted to know about the Scanner Radio Hobby
236 - Severe Weather and Disaster Preps and Checklists

Scanner School - Everything you wanted to know about the Scanner Radio Hobby

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 35:06


Today we will talk about severe weather monitoring and prepping. This doesn't just stop at severe weather, but this could be any type of natural disaster. Today's podcast episode is all about how to set up your scanner. What scanner should you have on hand? What kind of radio should you have on hand and what to know before the event happens, so that you can prepare? What You Need To Know In the U.S., severe weather alerts will be broadcasted over NOAA weather radio Any VHF radio is going to be able to monitor NOAA weather. NOAA Weather frequencies are between 162.400 to 162.550. Most scanner radios on the market have weather features built in Dedicated Weather Alert Radios will monitor NOAA weather radio in the background and have a loud alert when there is a reason to be aware. Another option is to take an old scanner radio and set up that as a weather alert standby radio. An optimal place for an alert radio is in a central location in your home that you'll be able to hear and that can wake you. It doesn't hurt to have multiple weather alert receivers in your home NOAA sends out a weekly broadcast test every Wednesday and it is a great way to know that your radio will alert in an emergency. Scanning after a disaster can help keep you and your family safe. You can use the forums or database on Radio Reference to find the correct scanner for your area. It is important to understand that frequencies may change, and it is important to keep your scanner up to date. Practice using the scanner, so you know how to use it during or after an emergency.   ====================================

Fish of the Week!
Alaska Pollock feat. Ray Hilborn and Jim Lanelli

Fish of the Week!

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 31:17


Meet the fish likely behind ye fillet o'fish, your favorite fish sticks, and surimi: the Alaska Pollock, a fish who finds its home in the north Pacific Ocean, especially the Bering Sea. Katrina and Guy are joined by guests Ray Hilborn from the University of Washington and Jim Lanelli from NOAA to dig deep into the management of this abundant and amazing fish.

Going Green
Being Optimistic About The Ocean - Ellen Spooner

Going Green

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022 30:18


Ellen Spooner, sustainable storyteller, Communications Specialist at NOAA, and host of The Ocean Optimism podcast joins The Green Summit for this special episode of why we should be optimistic about the ocean and our planet.Support the show

GB2RS
RSGB GB2RS News Bulletin for June 26th 2022

GB2RS

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 24, 2022 13:00


GB2RS News Sunday the 26th of June 2022 The news headlines: RSGB joins IARU Region 1 meeting GB70D on air from the Isle of Man Tonight@8 on Monday RSGB volunteers and staff contributed to the IARU Region 1 Interim meeting at Friedrichshafen on Thursday the 23rd of June. The meeting covered topics across HF, VHF and UHF as well as Microwave and EMC matters. This included the latest state of preparations for WRC-23 where agenda item 9.1B on the protection of satellite navigation systems, such as Galileo in the 23cm band, was of prime interest. Slides showing the current state and this potentially significant threat to the radio amateur and amateur satellite services have been published on the RSGB special focus page at rsgb.org/wrc-23. The IARU, supported by the RSGB, continues to work hard to reduce any impact. The Queen's Platinum Jubilee station GB70D is based on the Isle of Man. On Tuesday the 28th, it will be based in the grounds of Government House. It is hoped that the Lieutenant Governor of the Isle of Man and Lady Philippa will participate for several periods during the day. The station plans to operate on 2m, as well as SSB and CW on most bands from 40m up. Operations start around 9.30am. Tonight @8 will take place on Monday, the 4th of July. This is the final lecture before the summer break. Peter Duffett-Smith, G3XJE will be looking at Radio waves and antennas…and all that. His presentation covers a range of antenna-related information so there should be something for everyone. Tonight@8 webinars are live-streamed on the RSGB's YouTube channel, YouTube.com/thersgb. The 98-year-old 200kW Alexanderson alternator, callsign SAQ, will not be able to air on Alexanderson Day, Sunday the 3rd of July. This is due to difficulties in obtaining components in the ongoing maintenance work. The Alexander Association welcomes visitors to the museum on the 3rd from 10am to 4pm. Together with the World Heritage Grimeton Radio Station they will offer many activities for the whole family during the day. There will be two transmitter startups with SAQ, but without any transmission over the antenna. National society in Iceland, IRA, reports on the renewal of special authorisation to use 50MHz. Icelandic licensees have been granted increased power licenses in the 50-50.5MHz frequency range until the 31st of September. Full licensees are allowed to use up to 1kW and Novice licensees up to 100W. The 2022 AMSAT-UK International Space Colloquium will be held as part of the RSGB Convention on the 8th and 9th of October at Kents Hill Park Conference Centre in Milton Keynes. The weekend event attracts an international audience that ranges from those involved in building and operating amateur radio satellites to beginners who wish to find out more about this fascinating branch of the hobby. Find out more at amsat-uk.org or rsgb.org/convention. And now for details of rallies and events Please send your rally and event news as soon as possible to radcom@rsgb.org.uk. We'll publicise your event in RadCom, on GB2RS, and online. Today, the 26th of June, the Newbury Radio Rally will be held at the Newbury Showground, next to junction 13 of the M4 motorway in Berkshire. Over a hundred sellers, national societies and a demonstration marquee will be there. It is open to the public from 9am with admission £2.50. There is free parking on site. On Saturday, the 2nd of July, the Laugharne Radio Rally will be held in the Millennium Memorial Hall, Laugharne near Carmarthen SA33 4QG. Doors open 10am until 12 noon. Details from Matthew on 0739 882 5024. Next Sunday, the 3rd, The Cornish RAC Rally will take place in Penair School, St Clement, Truro, Cornwall TR1 1TN. Doors open at 10am with a £2 admission. There will be a Bring & Buy, traders and local club stands. Refreshments are available on site. Find out more at gx4crc.com. Next Sunday is also the Barford Norfolk Radio Rally at Barford Village Hall. Doors open at 9am. Visit norfolkamateurradio.org for more information. Now the DX news Eric, KV1J will be active as FP/KV1J from Miquelon Island, NA-032, from the 28th of June to the 12th of July. Plans are to operate SSB, RTTY and FT8, plus some FT4 and CW on the 6 to 80m bands. QSL via his home call either direct or via the bureau, Logbook of The World and eQSL. Joe, OZ0J will be active as HB0/OZ0J from Liechtenstein from the 28th of June to the 5th of July. He plans to operate SSB, CW and FT8 on the 6 to 40m bands. QSL via Logbook of The World, Club Log's OQRS, eQSL, or via his home call. David, DL7ZM is active as 7O/DL7ZM from Socotra Island, AF-028, in Yemen until the 3rd of July. Activity is on 10 meters using CW and FT8, and on 6 meters as well. QSL details on QRZ.com Now the Special Event news Members of The Angel of the North ARC will be running GB0UUR to celebrate the life of their late Club Secretary and RSGB ex Deputy Regional Manager, Nancy Bone, G7UUR. This event will take place during the afternoon of Saturday the 2nd of July. Durham and District ARS is participating as one of the bonus stations in the 13 Colonies Special Event. GB13COL has been issued for this event and will run from the club station from 1300UTC on the 1st of July until 0400UTC on the 8th. The primary focus of the event will be the HF bands, including VHF, UHF & Satellite for QSOs using SSB, CW, FM, and various digital modes. More information at 13colonies.us. Now the contest news Today, Sunday the 26th of June, there are three contests taking place. The CW leg of the 50MHz Contest runs between 0900 and 1200UTC. Using all modes, the exchange is signal report, serial number and locator. The second contest today, the 26th, is the fourth 70MHz Cumulatives contest runs between 1400 and 1600UTC. Using all modes, the exchange is signal report, serial number and locator. Finally for today, the 26th, the UK Microwave Group 5.7 and 10GHz contest runs from 0600 to 1800UTC. Using all modes, the exchange is signal report, serial number and locator. On Monday, the RSGB FT4 Contest runs from 1900 to 2030UTC. Using the 3.5, 7 and 14MHz bands where contests are permitted, the exchange is your report and 4-character locator. Tuesday sees the SHF UK Activity Contest taking place between 1830 and 2130UTC. Using all modes on the 2.3 to 10GHz bands, the exchange is signal report, serial number and locator. Next weekend, the 2nd and 3rd of July, is the RSGB VHF National Field Day. Running for 24-hours from 1400UTC on the 2nd, the contest uses the 50, 70, 144 and 432MHz bands as well as 1.3GHz. Using all modes, the exchange is signal report, serial number and locator. Next Sunday, the 3rd of July, the 3rd 144MHz Backpackers contest runs from 1000 to 1500UTC. Using all modes, the exchange is signal report, serial number and locator. Now the radio propagation report, compiled by G0KYA, G3YLA, and G4BAO on Friday the 24th of June 2022. As predicted, the solar flux index fell back this week, but it didn't fall as low as experts predicted. On Thursday, it stood at 129, but with three sunspot groups about to rotate off the visible surface, it looks like it may now fall lower. We are now well and truly into the summer season for HF propagation, which can be characterised as providing lower maximum usable frequencies during the day, but higher MUFs at night. Sporadic-E remains the most common mode of propagation on the higher bands, with F2-layer MUFs over 3,000 kilometres generally not exceeding 21MHz for most of the day. But more on Sporadic E in the VHF segment of this report. The good news is that 20 metres stays open later, often providing paths over 3,000km up until midnight. The higher bands, that is 17 metres, 15 metres and perhaps 12 metres, may generally provide good paths to South America in the evenings, with 20-metre paths being the last to close. But we're afraid we may have to wait until September to see good reliable paths into North America on HF once again. Next week, NOAA predicts that the SFI will remain around the 100 mark, so we may expect lower MUFs again, apart from Es openings. Geomagnetic conditions should generally be quiet with a maximum Kp index of two once we get over any disturbance this weekend due to a high-speed solar wind stream. And now the VHF and up propagation news. The recent very warm and humid weather has produced some occasional Tropo with the British Isles being on the edge of high pressure, mainly over the near continent. This may still happen occasionally in the coming week, but the fundamental characteristic for next week is low pressure and unsettled weather over the UK. This will produce some rain, with thunderstorms a possibility, and rain scatter will crop up as a useful mode on the upper GHz bands at times. The many online weather radar displays will allow you to keep a track of storms as they develop. When low pressure is centred over the country the showers may be longer-lasting and not decay overnight, so this period looks more promising than the usual mainly daytime shower distribution. The Sporadic-E season is in full swing, but in a rather restrained way since openings have been fairly limited and often fleeting. The presence of jet streams on the weather charts is a good indicator of regions where Es is more likely and the coming week offers a good variety of options, so if Sporadic-E is hard to find then perhaps other parameters may not be optimal; for example, the meteor input is a crucial component in the development of Es. Check the daily conditions for jet streams on the Propquest.co.uk EPI maps and Es blog. The June meteor showers, mentioned last week, continue into early July so keep checking meteor scatter conditions between the Es. With the Moon at maximum declination on Wednesday, Moon windows are long this week. Today, Sunday the 26th of June, the Moon is at apogee, or its furthest point from Earth, so path losses are at their highest, and for around four hours after UK Moonrise on Wednesday the Sun is close to the Moon so noise will be high at that time. And that's all from the propagation team this week.    

Carolina Weather Group
How NOAA weather radios save lives in severe weather [Ep. 416]

Carolina Weather Group

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 31:27


NOAA and the National Weather Service maintain a nationwide network of analog radio transmitters that provide life-saving information during severe weather. These 24/7 radio stations provide real-time forecasts, severe weather warnings, and updated observations throughout the Carolinas and United States. This week our guest is Bruce Jones of Midland Radio, one of the biggest manufacturers of weather radio devices that can be used at-home and on-the-go. Jones explains the history of NOAA weather radio and how local National Weather Service offices issue transmissions that can awaken you in your sleep and inform you that it is time to get to safety. LEAVE A TIP: https://streamelements.com/carolinawxgroup/tip SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PODCAST: https://anchor.fm/carolinaweather SUPPORT US ON PATREON: https://patreon.com/carolinaweathergroup VISIT OUR WEBSITE: https://carolinaweathergroup.com The Carolina Weather Group operates a weekly talk show of the same name. Broadcasting each week from the Carolinas, the show is dedicated to covering weather, science, technology, and more with newsmakers from the field of atmospheric science. With co-hosts across both North Carolina and South Carolina, the show may closely feature both NC weather and SC weather, but the topics are universally enjoyable for any weather fan. Join us as we talk about weather, environment, the atmosphere, space travel, and all the technology that makes it possible. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/carolinaweather/message

Vivre FM - L'info différente
Saison ouragans 2022 : du sexisme jusque dans les tornades

Vivre FM - L'info différente

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 22, 2022 4:06


La saison cyclonique est officiellement en train de débuter dans l'océan Atlantique Nord et ce n'est pas pour plaire aux scientifiques puisque l'Agence américaine d'observation océanique et atmosphérique, la NOAA, prévoit une saison 2022 particulièrement active. Le premier évènement se nommera Alex et heureusement puisque les cyclones portant un nom féminin font plus de victimes que les masculins.

Longitude Sound Bytes
110 Paving a Path Towards New Technologies

Longitude Sound Bytes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 22:58


"When we study sound, we're looking at the frequency or the pitch of the sound, and then also the intensity. I'm focused exclusively on low frequencies, really low pitch sounds that can travel quite a distance in the ocean."A conversation with Samara Haver (Postdoctoral Scholar at Oregon State University) about the role of acoustics research in developing technologies for ocean life conservation. Presented by Longitude fellow Tony Zhou.See transcript. Visit our series page. As part of our Longitudes of Imagination theme, we are exploring the roles of individuals, technologies and research in ocean science and space technology. In this series, the fellows share highlights from their conversations with scientists and the members of NOAA's soundscape monitoring project at the U.S. Marine Sanctuaries. What are they hearing underwater? What are they measuring? Who are they? And What are we learning? Tune into Longitude Sound Bytes episodes 105-110 for our conversations and explore the ocean sounds in the SanctSound Data Portal at https://sanctsound.ioos.us.This podcast is a production of Longitude.site, a 501(c)3 nonprofit charitable organization that empowers college students and recent graduates with experiences in leading informational interviews and presenting podcast episodes. If you would like to support/sponsor our programming, we would love to hear from you. Please visit our giving portal at Longitude.site/support or write to us at podcast@longitude.site.If you enjoy our episodes, please share them with your friends and family. Thank you!Support the show

Longitude Sound Bytes
109 Understanding the Nature of Underwater Sound

Longitude Sound Bytes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 24:41


"In order to understand life in the ocean, we need to understand not just the forms of life, but also their environment, their very dynamic environment."A conversation with John Ryan (Sr Research Specialist at MBARI) about the nature of underwater sounds. Presented by Longitude fellow Melisa Acimis. See transcript. Visit our series page. As part of our Longitudes of Imagination theme, we are exploring the roles of individuals, technologies and research in ocean science and space technology. In this series, the fellows share highlights from their conversations with scientists and the members of NOAA's soundscape monitoring project at the U.S. Marine Sanctuaries. What are they hearing underwater? What are they measuring? Who are they? And What are we learning? Tune into Longitude Sound Bytes episodes 105-110 for our conversations and explore the ocean sounds in the SanctSound Data Portal at https://sanctsound.ioos.us.This podcast is a production of Longitude.site, a 501(c)3 nonprofit charitable organization that empowers college students and recent graduates with experiences in leading informational interviews and presenting podcast episodes. If you would like to support/sponsor our programming, we would love to hear from you. Please visit our giving portal at Longitude.site/support or write to us at podcast@longitude.site.If you enjoy our episodes, please share them with your friends and family. Thank you!Support the show

Longitude Sound Bytes
108 Gathering and Sharing Data

Longitude Sound Bytes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 20, 2022 19:30


"We are focused on understanding and characterizing the soundscapes."A conversation with Eden Zang (Research Specialist at Hawaiian Islands Humpback Whale National Marine Sanctuary) about the processes for collecting and analyzing sound data to develop baseline understandings. Presented by Longitude fellow Jacqueline Buskop. See transcript. Visit our series page. As part of our Longitudes of Imagination theme, we are exploring the roles of individuals, technologies and research in ocean science and space technology. In this series, the fellows share highlights from their conversations with scientists and the members of NOAA's soundscape monitoring project at the U.S. Marine Sanctuaries. What are they hearing underwater? What are they measuring? Who are they? And What are we learning? Tune into Longitude Sound Bytes episodes 105-110 for our conversations and explore the ocean sounds in the SanctSound Data Portal at https://sanctsound.ioos.us.This podcast is a production of Longitude.site, a 501(c)3 nonprofit charitable organization that empowers college students and recent graduates with experiences in leading informational interviews and presenting podcast episodes. If you would like to support/sponsor our programming, we would love to hear from you. Please visit our giving portal at Longitude.site/support or write to us at podcast@longitude.site.If you enjoy our episodes, please share them with your friends and family. Thank you!Support the show

Longitude Sound Bytes
107 Listening to the Entire Ecosystem

Longitude Sound Bytes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 19, 2022 23:02


"What makes this project really impactful is, we have open access to our methods and to our results."A conversation with Lindsey Peavey Reeves (West Coast Region Sanctuary Soundscape Monitoring Project Coordinator) about conservation fieldwork and the holistic nature of soundscape monitoring. Presented by Longitude fellow Laurel Chen. See transcript. Visit our series page. As part of our Longitudes of Imagination theme, we are exploring the roles of individuals, technologies and research in ocean science and space technology. In this series, the fellows share highlights from their conversations with scientists and the members of NOAA's soundscape monitoring project at the U.S. Marine Sanctuaries. What are they hearing underwater? What are they measuring? Who are they? And What are we learning? Tune into Longitude Sound Bytes episodes 105-110 for our conversations and explore the ocean sounds in the SanctSound Data Portal at https://sanctsound.ioos.us.This podcast is a production of Longitude.site, a 501(c)3 nonprofit charitable organization that empowers college students and recent graduates with experiences in leading informational interviews and presenting podcast episodes. If you would like to support/sponsor our programming, we would love to hear from you. Please visit our giving portal at Longitude.site/support or write to us at podcast@longitude.site.If you enjoy our episodes, please share them with your friends and family. Thank you!Support the show

Longitude Sound Bytes
106 Planning of SanctSound

Longitude Sound Bytes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 19, 2022 22:44


"Our science plan is to better understand how animals are using sound, because the more we understand all of those uses, the better we can get at what it is animals need us to mitigate or reduce that is harmful."A conversation with Leila Hatch (Research Ecologist at NOAA) on the broader role of NOAA and the origin of the SanctSound project. Presented by Longitude fellow Jesse Annan van der Meulen. See transcript. Visit our series page. As part of our Longitudes of Imagination theme, we are exploring the roles of individuals, technologies and research in ocean science and space technology. In this series, the fellows share highlights from their conversations with scientists and the members of NOAA's soundscape monitoring project at the U.S. Marine Sanctuaries. What are they hearing underwater? What are they measuring? Who are they? And What are we learning? Tune into Longitude Sound Bytes episodes 105-110 for our conversations and explore the ocean sounds in the SanctSound Data Portal at https://sanctsound.ioos.us.This podcast is a production of Longitude.site, a 501(c)3 nonprofit charitable organization that empowers college students and recent graduates with experiences in leading informational interviews and presenting podcast episodes. If you would like to support/sponsor our programming, we would love to hear from you. Please visit our giving portal at Longitude.site/support or write to us at podcast@longitude.site.If you enjoy our episodes, please share them with your friends and family. Thank you!Support the show

Longitude Sound Bytes
105 Introducing SanctSound

Longitude Sound Bytes

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 19, 2022 14:23


Longitude fellow Jacqueline Buskop (Rice University) presents an introduction to our series on NOAA's soundscape monitoring at the U.S. National Marine Sanctuaries and shares highlights from the conversations led by Tony Zhou (Yale University), Laurel Chen (Rice University), Jesse Annan van der Meulen (Rice University) and Melisa Acimis (Sabanci University).See transcript. Visit our series page. As part of our Longitudes of Imagination theme, we are exploring the roles of individuals, technologies and research in ocean science and space technology. In this series, the fellows share highlights from their conversations with scientists and the members of NOAA's soundscape monitoring project at the U.S. Marine Sanctuaries. What are they hearing underwater? What are they measuring? Who are they? And What are we learning? Tune into Longitude Sound Bytes episodes 105-110 for our conversations and explore the ocean sounds in the SanctSound Data Portal at https://sanctsound.ioos.us.This podcast is a production of Longitude.site, a 501(c)3 nonprofit charitable organization that empowers college students and recent graduates with experiences in leading informational interviews and presenting podcast episodes. If you would like to support/sponsor our programming, we would love to hear from you. Please visit our giving portal at Longitude.site/support or write to us at podcast@longitude.site.If you enjoy our episodes, please share them with your friends and family. Thank you!Support the show

Blue Dot
Best of Blue Dot: What's killing killer whales?

Blue Dot

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 18, 2022 53:00


Host Dave Schlom talks to wildlife veterinarian Joe Gaydos from the Sea Doc Society (a research center on Orcas Island in the Salish Sea off the Washington Coast) and UC Davis along with NOAA marine wildlife biologist Dawn Noren as they examine the lives and deaths of one of the Earth's apex predators: Killer Whales.

Tracking the Tropics with Bryan Norcross
Hurricane Specialist Bryan Norcross chats with Senior Hurricane Specialist Eric Blake

Tracking the Tropics with Bryan Norcross

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 71:42


Join FOX Weather Hurricane Specialist Bryan Norcross and Senior Hurricane Specialist Eric Blake from the National Hurricane Center for a wide-ranging discussion about the challenges and successes of forecasting hurricanes, the recent improvement in intensity forecasts, and how NOAA makes their hurricane-season predictions and much more.

Carolina Weather Group
GOES-18, newest weather satellite, transmits first images [Ep. 415]

Carolina Weather Group

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 30:11


GOES-18, which launched March 1 as GOES-R, is continuing operational testing ahead of becoming the United States' newest weather satellite. Part of those tests, is the transmission of its initial test imagery. Our guest this week on the Carolina Weather Group is Dr. Dan Lindsey, the Chief Scientist for NOAA's GOES-R Program. Lindsey explains the ongoing testing, where the satellite is now, and what remains before the satellite can begin monitoring the weather for the West Coast of the United States. GOES-18 will assist GOES-17 with GOES West operations in late summer 2022 and again in early fall. NOAA plans for GOES-18 to replace GOES-17 as GOES West in early 2023. GOES-16, which launched in 2016 as GOES-R, provides weather data for the United States East Coast, including both North Carolina and South Carolina. GOES-U will be the fourth and final spacecraft in the GOES-R Series of geostationary weather satellites operated by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). The GOES-R Series is a joint effort between NASA and NOAA and includes GOES-R, GOES-S, GOES-T, and GOES-U. Imagery from GOES-18 during the post-launch testing phase should be considered preliminary and non-operational. More information: https://www.nesdis.noaa.gov/news/earth-orbit-noaa-debuts-first-imagery-goes-18 https://www.goes-r.gov/ LEAVE A TIP: https://streamelements.com/carolinawxgroup/tip SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PODCAST: https://anchor.fm/carolinaweather SUPPORT US ON PATREON: https://patreon.com/carolinaweathergroup VISIT OUR WEBSITE: https://carolinaweathergroup.com The Carolina Weather Group operates a weekly talk show of the same name. Broadcasting each week from the Carolinas, the show is dedicated to covering weather, science, technology, and more with newsmakers from the field of atmospheric science. With co-hosts across both North Carolina and South Carolina, the show may closely feature both NC weather and SC weather, but the topics are universally enjoyable for any weather fan. Join us as we talk about weather, environment, the atmosphere, space travel, and all the technology that makes it possible. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/carolinaweather/message

American Shoreline Podcast Network
Meet Tim Gallaudet: Policy, Passion, Science and Seafaring, He's Definitely Making Waves | Wave Makers

American Shoreline Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2022 46:30


For years now, US Presidents have proclaimed June to be National Ocean Month. This sparked host, Tamara Kahn, to wonder if people really understand the role of government in supporting the Blue economy and the oceans at the heart of it. On this episode of Wave Makers, Tamara is honored to speak with Rear Admiral Tim Gallaudet, PhD, US Navy (ret). Tim has a great depth of knowledge having served as Former Assistant Secretary of Commerce and Deputy NOAA Administrator, Oceanographer of the Navy and now a consultant with many incredible Blue Technology companies. He is an ocean advocate, policy expert and even holds a PhD from the Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Doesn't that seem a perfect person to talk to about how public agencies and private ocean tech enterprises work together for the betterment of our country and its citizens while working to protect and preserve the ocean resources we depend on? Listen to hear Tim and Tamara discuss the importance of public-private cooperation and learn about some of NOAA's focus areas that Tim helped define. Of course, they get into a few of the fascinating blue tech companies that Tim works with and why they matter to our everyday lives. Perhaps most importantly, the discussion touches upon cooperation, diversity and passion in the industry and how Tim is also utilizing podcasting to promote The American Blue Economy and those working to advance it. Check out this, as well as Tim Galluadet's next episode on the American Shoreline Podcast Network.

daily304's podcast
daily304 - Episode 6.14.2022

daily304's podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 14, 2022 3:35


Activity is hopping  at the new Forks of Coal wildlife education center … Find out who's hiring, at WV Hub … and new projects at the I-79 tech park include a solar test bed and NOAA ground station.

Prep Talk
Prep Talk - Episode 81: Preparing for the 2022 Atlantic Hurricane Season

Prep Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 10, 2022 9:51


On the latest episode of “Prep Talk,” Matthew Rosencrans, lead hurricane season outlook forecaster with NOAA's Climate Prediction Center, discusses the science behind the outlook for the 2022 Atlantic hurricane season. He reveals what sparked his interest in meteorology and how he got started in field. Rosencrans also shares how NOAA fits into the disaster cycle and how they work with emergency management agencies when disasters occur. He has experienced a variety of severe weather events and discusses how it shaped his outlook of the future.

Scribble Talk
Scribble Talk Episode 156 with Rich Weinstein ( Shawn Oueinsteen, MOURNING DOVE, Importance of Climate Change)

Scribble Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 9, 2022 52:23


Rich Weinstein is the Senior Director of Proposals and Writing. He ensures ITegrity proposals have the highest chances of winning business for the company. As a college intern more than 30 years ago, Rich was a writer for NOAA. His first permanent job was proposal manager for an environmental-science Government contractor, immediately winning them their largest contract ever. Having a lifetime Percentage Win rate (PWIN) of more than 66%, Rich won task orders as small as $20K, single-award contracts from $1M to $1B, and Government-Wide Acquisition Contracts (GWACs) of $25B and more. Wins ranged across Government agencies, both military and civilian. He has technical experience working with IT networking, telecommunications, and big data Systems Development Life Cycle (SDLC) teams at Hughes Network Systems, Stratus Computer, Verizon, and Cisco. Prior to joining ITegrity in a permanent position, Rich has a Bachelors in Zoology / General Science from the University of Maryland. He taught freshman composition and grammar while working toward a Masters in English, also at Maryland.    He suffers when he sees that his hometown, Miami, today experiences sunny day floods, with breaking septic tanks releasing human excrement into the water in the streets, schoolyards, and playgrounds. Miami is on porous limestone and cannot be saved. It will become another Atlantis. Rich moved to Albany, NY, when he was six. He built and played in snow forts that lasted from September to March. Now snow melts in a day.  To research MOURNING DOVE, his climate novel, Rich connected on social media with 35,000 climate scientists, activists, and other climate professionals, and he communicates with many of them. He also has read more than 100 climate-change books, mostly about climate science. For marketing MOURNING DOVE, he has been on 5 podcasts, Rich will appear in a Netflix documentary, He has a blog with 10,000 hits, an author webpage with 100,000 hits, and 65,000 total social media connections/friends.   He studied writing under the University of Maryland writer-in-residence J.R. Salamanca as he worked for a Masters in creative writing. He participated in The Vicious Circle, a brutal writer's workshop, for many years. At the age of 22, He had a short novel of mine published by Ballantine Books, a subsidiary of Random House. For his day job, Rich writes proposals to convince the US Government that the contracting company he works for is better than all other contracting companies. Rich's day-job Facebook page says, “I write proposals and I write fiction, but that's redundant.”  Hobbies and Interests: Rich is a novelist. He have just completed a novel inspired by Abraham Lincoln's apocryphal quote to Harriett Beecher Stowe, who wrote Uncle Tom's Cabin: "So you're the lady who started this great war." Rich wrote his novel to start the great war to mitigate the upcoming climate disaster. Support the show

Virginia Water Radio
Episode 629 (6-6-22): The 2022 Atlantic Tropical Cyclone Season Begins with a Re-formed Pacific Storm

Virginia Water Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 7, 2022


CLICK HERE to listen to episode audio (5:52).Sections below are the following: Transcript of Audio Audio Notes and Acknowledgments ImagesExtra Information Sources Related Water Radio Episodes For Virginia Teachers (Relevant SOLs, etc.). Unless otherwise noted, all Web addresses mentioned were functional as of 6-3-22. TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO From the Cumberland Gap to the Atlantic Ocean, this is Virginia Water Radio for the weeks June 6 and June 13, 2022. MUSIC – ~11 sec – instrumental. That's part of “Driving Rain,” by the Charlottesville- and Nelson County-based band, Chamomile and Whiskey.  The storm-themed music sets the stage for our annual preview of a potential bunch of rainy, windy, and storm-surge-causing summer and fall visitors.  Have a listen for about 35 seconds to some more of the music accompanying 21 names that we hope will NOT become infamous this year. MUSIC and VOICES ~36 sec – Music lyrics: “In the driving rain”; then instrumental.  Voices: “Alex.  Bonnie.  Colin.  Danielle.  Earl.  Fiona.  Gaston.  Hermine.  Ian.  Julia.  Karl.  Lisa.  Martin.  Nicole.  Owen.  Paula.  Richard.  Shary.  Tobias.  Virginie.  Walter.” Those were the names planned for storms that may occur during this year's Atlantic basin tropical cyclone season.  The Atlantic basin includes the Atlantic Ocean, Caribbean Sea, and Gulf of Mexico, and the Atlantic tropical cyclone season runs officially from June 1 through November 30.  Most Atlantic tropical cyclones occur within this period, but not all of them do.  In fact, 2022 is the first year since 2014 in which there was NOT a named Atlantic basin storm before June 1, although it was close: as of June 3, the remnants of Pacific basin Hurricane Agatha, which formed in late May and made landfall in southern Mexico, were predicted to re-form in the Gulf of Mexico as the Atlantic basin's first named storm. [Editor's note, not in the audio: Pre-June named Atlantic storms in the previous seven years were Ana in 2015, Alex in January 2016 and Bonnie in May 2016, Arlene in April 2017, Alberto in May 2018, Andrea in May 2019, Arthur and Bertha in May 2020, and Ana in May 2021.  The first named storm in 2014 was in July.  The National Hurricane Center upgraded Potential Tropical Cyclone One to Tropical Storm Alex around 2 a.m. EDT on June 5, 2022.]Tropical storms and hurricanes are two categories of tropical cyclones, which are rotating storm systems that start in tropical or sub-tropical latitudes.  A tropical cyclone is called a tropical storm—and gets a name—when sustained wind speeds reach 39 miles per hour; at 74 miles per hour, a tropical cyclone is considered a hurricane.  Tropical depressions—with wind speeds below 39 miles per hour—don't get named if they never reach tropical storm wind speed,* but they can still bring damaging rainfall and flooding.  Hurricane-force storms are called typhoonsin northwestern areas of the Pacific Ocean. [Editor's note, not in the audio: A tropical system that never gets above the tropical depression wind-speed level won't be given a name, but a lingering tropical depression that previously was at the wind speed of a tropical storm or hurricane will have a name associated with it.]Before a tropical system of any speed or name barges into the Old Dominion, here are five important preparedness steps recommended by the National Weather Service.1.  Know your zone – that is, find out if you live in a hurricane evacuation area by checking the Virginia Department of Emergency Management's “Hurricane Zone Evacuation Tool,” available online at  vaemergency.gov/prepare, or by contacting your local emergency management office. 2.  Assemble an emergency kit of food, water, flashlights, first aid materials, a battery-powered radio, and other items that would be useful in a power outage.3.  Have a family emergency plan, including plans for evacuating and for getting in touch with one another in an emergency. 4.  Review your insurance policies to ensure that you have adequate coverage for your home and personal property. And 5.  Establish ways to stay informed, especially if the power goes out. Detailed safety tips for hurricanes and other severe weather are available from the “Safety” link at the National Weather Service Web site, www.weather.gov; from the Virginia Department of Emergency Management, online as noted earlier at vaemergency.gov/prepare; and from various other sources. Thanks to eight Blacksburg, Va., friends for lending their voices to this episode.  Thanks also to Chamomile and Whiskey for permission to use this week's music, and we close with about 20 more seconds of “Driving Rain.” MUSIC – ~21 sec – instrumental. SHIP'S BELL Virginia Water Radio is produced by the Virginia Water Resources Research Center, part of Virginia Tech's College of Natural Resources and Environment.  For more Virginia water sounds, music, or information, visit us online at virginiawaterradio.org, or call the Water Center at (540) 231-5624.  Thanks to Ben Cosgrove for his version of “Shenandoah” to open and close this episode.  In Blacksburg, I'm Alan Raflo, thanking you for listening, and wishing you health, wisdom, and good water. AUDIO NOTES AND ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS “Driving Rain,” from the 2012 album “The Barn Sessions,” is copyright by Chamomile and Whiskey and by County Wide Records, used with permission.  More information about Chamomile and Whiskey is available online at http://www.chamomileandwhiskey.com/.  This music was used previously by Virginia Water Radio most recently in Episode 579, 5-31-21. Click here if you'd like to hear the full version (2 min./22 sec.) of the “Shenandoah” arrangement/performance by Ben Cosgrove that opens and closes this episode.  More information about Mr. Cosgrove is available online at http://www.bencosgrove.com. IMAGES Satellite photo of Tropical Storm Alex off the southeastern Atlantic Coast of the United States at 2:51 p.m. EDT (18:51 Z), on June 5, 2022.  Photo from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), “GOES Image Viewer: GOES-East/U.S. Atlantic Coast/Band 1 (Blue Visible)”, online at https://www.star.nesdis.noaa.gov/goes/sector.php?sat=G16§or=eus; specific URL for the photo was https://cdn.star.nesdis.noaa.gov/GOES16/ABI/SECTOR/eus/01/20221561851_GOES16-ABI-eus-01-500x500.jpg, as of June 6, 2022.Predictions for the 2022 Atlantic tropical storm season.  Graphic from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), “NOAA predicts above-normal 2022 Atlantic Hurricane Season; Ongoing La Niña, above-average Atlantic temperatures set the stage for busy season ahead,” May 24, 2022, online at https://www.noaa.gov/news-release/noaa-predicts-above-normal-2022-atlantic-hurricane-season.Map showing the names, dates, and tracks of named Atlantic basin tropical cyclones (tropical storms and hurricanes) in 2021. Map from the National Hurricane Center, “2021 Atlantic Hurricane Season,” online at https://www.nhc.noaa.gov/data/tcr/index.php?season=2021&basin=atl.“5 Things to Know About Having and Evacuation Plan” poster from the National Weather Service, “What to Do Before the Tropical Storm or Hurricane,” online at https://www.weather.gov/safety/hurricane-plan.  The site also has posters with “5 Things to Know About…” hurricane hazard risks, strengthening one's home, getting information, and insurance. EXTRA INFORMATION ON TROPICAL CYCLONE PREPAREDNESS The following information is quoted from the National Weather Service, ‘Hurricane Safety,” online at https://www.weather.gov/safety/hurricane, as of June 6, 2022. Plan for a Hurricane: What to Do Before the Tropical Storm or Hurricane(online at https://www.weather.gov/safety/hurricane-plan) “The best time to prepare for a hurricane is before hurricane season begins on June 1.  It is vital to understand your home's vulnerability to storm surge, flooding, and wind.  Here is your checklist of things to do BEFORE hurricane seasons begins.Know your zone: Do you live near the Gulf or Atlantic Coasts?  Find out if you live in a hurricane evacuation area by contacting your local government/emergency management office or, in Virginia, by visiting https://www.vaemergency.gov/hurricane-evacuation-zone-lookup/. Put Together an Emergency Kit: Put together a basic emergency kit; information to do so is online at https://www.ready.gov/kit.  Check emergency equipment, such as flashlights, generators, and storm shutters.Write or review your Family Emergency Plan: Before an emergency happens, sit down with your family or close friends and decide how you will get in contact with each other, where you will go, and what you will do in an emergency.  Keep a copy of this plan in your emergency supplies kit or another safe place where you can access it in the event of a disaster.  Information to help with emergency plan preparation is online at https://www.ready.gov/plan. Review Your Insurance Policies: Review your insurance policies to ensure that you have adequate coverage for your home and personal property.Understand NWS forecast products, especially the meaning of NWS watches and warnings.Preparation tips for your home are available from the Federal Alliance for Safe Homes, online at https://www.flash.org/. Preparation tips for those with chronic illnesses are available from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, online at https://www.cdc.gov/chronicdisease/resources/infographic/emergency.htm. Actions to Take When a Tropical Storm or Hurricane Threatens(online at https://www.weather.gov/safety/hurricane-action) “When a hurricane threatens your community, be prepared to evacuate if you live in a storm surge risk area.  Allow enough time to pack and inform friends and family if you need to leave your home. Secure your home: Cover all of your home's windows.  Permanent storm shutters offer the best protection for windows.  A second option is to board up windows with 5/8 inch exterior grade or marine plywood, built to fit, and ready to install.  Buy supplies before the hurricane season rather than waiting for the pre-storm rush. Stayed tuned in: Check the websites of your local National Weather Service office (online at https://www.weather.gov/) and local government/emergency management office.  Find out what type of emergencies could occur and how you should respond. Listen to NOAA Weather Radio or other radio or TV stations for the latest storm news. Follow instructions issued by local officials. Leave immediately if ordered! If NOT ordered to evacuate: *Take refuge in a small interior room, closet, or hallway on the lowest level during the storm.  Put as many walls between you and the outside as you can. *Stay away from windows, skylights, and glass doors. *If the eye of the storm passes over your area, there will be a short period of calm, but at the other side of the eye, the wind speed rapidly increases to hurricane force winds coming from the opposite direction.” After a Hurricane(online at https://www.weather.gov/safety/hurricane-after) Continue listening to a NOAA Weather Radio or the local news for the latest updates. If you evacuated, return home only when officials say it is safe. Once home, drive only if necessary and avoid flooded roads and washed-out bridges.  If you must go out, watch for fallen objects in the road, downed electrical wires, and weakened walls, bridges, roads, and sidewalks that might collapse. Walk carefully around the outside of your home to check for loose power lines, gas leaks, and structural damage. Stay out of any building if you smell gas, if floodwaters remain around the building, if the building or home was damaged by fire, or if the authorities have not declared it safe. Carbon monoxide poisoning is one of the leading causes of death after storms in areas dealing with power outages.  Never use a portable generator inside your home or garage. Use battery-powered flashlights.  Do NOT use candles.  Turn on your flashlight before entering a vacated building.  The battery could produce a spark that could ignite leaking gas, if present.”

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Scuba Shack Radio
86. A look at the 1976 British Sub Aqua Club Diving Manual plus Wet Notes News and Information Updates

Scuba Shack Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 19:31


Congratulations Leslie Leaney on receiving the 2022 California Scuba Service Award. There is a new bill making its way through Congress. House Resolution 7431, titled the Don Young Veterans Advancing Conservation Act or VACA if passed will be a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration or NOAA grant program providing funding to non-profit groups who hire, retrain, and redeploy veterans to conduct coastal, Great Lakes and underwater conservation missions. The second quarter Alert Diver magazine from Divers Alert Network is now available. One article that may cause a lot of stir around the dive community is the one on the placement of an octopus alternate second stage regulator. There is a new recall notice from Aqualung for their i330R dive computer. It is for all computers made and sold in 2021 and 2022. Big news from Shearwater Research this week regarding their top of the line Perdix dive computer. They are releasing a new version of the Perdix. It will be the Perdix 2 and come in two different versions, the TI or TI Black. Some more good news on the pandemic recovery front. The Philippine government has announced that it will no longer require a PCR or Antigen covid-19 test for fully vaccinated and boosted tourists as of May 30, 2022. The British Sub Aqua Club Diving Manual from 1976 was a comprehensive guide to the techniques of swimming underwater. This manual listed all of the training requirements necessary to progress from a snorkel diver through their 3rd class, 2nd class and 1st class scuba diver. Listen for more information on the requirements to become a BSAC diver.

Marketplace All-in-One
Turning to drones and other instruments to hunt hurricanes

Marketplace All-in-One

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 8:33


Forecasters from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, predict yet another season of “above-normal” hurricane activity. To track and predict these storms, scientists rely on data from satellites, radar and planes. This year, on top of that technology, staff at NOAA will also be using a fleet of autonomous vehicles in the air and at sea to reveal new data about what happens during the worst of a storm. Marketplace’s Kimberly Adams speaks with Jason Dunion, NOAA's hurricane field program director.

Marketplace Tech
Turning to drones and other instruments to hunt hurricanes

Marketplace Tech

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 6, 2022 8:33


Forecasters from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, NOAA, predict yet another season of “above-normal” hurricane activity. To track and predict these storms, scientists rely on data from satellites, radar and planes. This year, on top of that technology, staff at NOAA will also be using a fleet of autonomous vehicles in the air and at sea to reveal new data about what happens during the worst of a storm. Marketplace’s Kimberly Adams speaks with Jason Dunion, NOAA's hurricane field program director.

Our Reviews Will Kill You
Episode 248- Top Gun vs Top Gun

Our Reviews Will Kill You

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2022


NEWS Star Wars Visions season 2 NOAA warns of aggressive dolphins Dog Filler in PA Highway Nile Croc Found with Fentanyl China's most wanted toy Psyduck KFC Jack Harlow Meal Owen Wilsons tires stolen Twitter found out pimp my ride was fake OUTRAGEOUS NEWS Florida man dies looking for frisbees Kim Kardashian would eat poop to look young ARE YOU IN OR OUT Gotham Knights REVIEWS Top Gun Top Gun Maverick Obi Wan Kenobi Black List Ricky Gervais

Houston Matters
Preparing for another hurricane season in Houston (June 1, 2022)

Houston Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 1, 2022 50:31


On Wednesday's show: On this first official day of the Atlantic hurricane season we present a special edition of Houston Matters with everything you need to get ready for whatever tropical weather the next six months may have in store for us. We talk with Matt Rosencrans of NOAA about the hurricane forecast and what we can expect in terms of the number and severity of tropical storms between now and the end of November. Also, we offer a first-timer's guide to hurricane season for newbies wondering what to do and what to expect before, during, and after a tropical storm. Then Craig Cohen and Ernie Manouse of Town Square go shopping for hurricane season supplies. And we reflect on the impact of Hurricane Ike as told in the Houston Public Media podcast series Hurricane Season. Plus, in the audio below we visit Harris County's Emergency Operations Center at Houston TranStar, which is where local officials converge when the Houston area is under threat of a storm or other emergency. Houston Matters producer Michael Hagerty takes us on a tour with the help of TranStar's Josh Shideler and Brian Murray with Harris County Office of Homeland Security and Emergency Management. And Harris County Judge Lina Hidalgo talks with Michael about how the county prepares for hurricane season. Hurricane Resources: Ready Harris | Emergency Supply Kit | Flood Insurance FAQs

NASA's Curious Universe
Earth's Weather Watchers

NASA's Curious Universe

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022


Planets throughout the universe are full of fascinating weather, including Earth! Hear how NASA and NOAA work together to predict, monitor, and respond to Earth's ever-changing weather. Explore Earth's weather with Dalia Kirschbaum, Marangelly Fuentes, and Dan Lindsey.

NASACast Audio
Earth's Weather Watchers

NASACast Audio

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2022


Planets throughout the universe are full of fascinating weather, including Earth! Hear how NASA and NOAA work together to predict, monitor, and respond to Earth's ever-changing weather. Explore Earth's weather with Dalia Kirschbaum, Marangelly Fuentes, and Dan Lindsey.

West Coast Cookbook & Speakeasy
West Coast Cookbook and Speakeasy - Blue Moon Spirits Fridays 27 May 22

West Coast Cookbook & Speakeasy

Play Episode Listen Later May 30, 2022 63:30


West Coast Cookbook & Speakeasy is Now Open! 8am-9am PT/ 11am-Noon ET for our especially special Daily Specials; Blue Moon Spirits Friday!Starting off in the Bistro Cafe, the GOP obsession with guns reveals a major weakness within the party.On the rest of the menu, the Interior Department announced funding to clean up abandoned oil and gas wells; the Senate GOP unanimously blocked a bill to combat domestic terrorism; and, Susan Collins blocked the confirmation of a NOAA official over rules designed to protect rare whales.After the break, we move to the Chef's Table where the United States won the latest round of a legal battle to seize a $325-million, 348-foot Russian-owned super yacht in Fiji; and, the Turkish central banks will keep the interest rate at 14%, despite a 70% rate of inflation.All that and more, on West Coast Cookbook & Speakeasy with Chef de Cuisine Justice Putnam.Bon Appétit!~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~“Structural linguistics is a bitterly divided and unhappy profession, and a large number of its practitioners spend many nights drowning their sorrows in Ouisghian Zodahs.” - Douglas Adams "The Restaurant at the End of the Universe"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Netroots Radio Deep Archive:https://archive.org/details/@netroots_radio

The Climate Question
What can we do to stop rising levels of Methane?

The Climate Question

Play Episode Listen Later May 29, 2022 27:23


Recent research shows that levels of Methane gas in the atmosphere are rising rapidly. It is over 80 times more potent as a greenhouse gas than carbon dioxide so poses a major threat to the world's goal of limiting global warming to 1.5 C. At COP26, over 100 countries signed a Global Methane Pledge to reduce man-made emissions by 2030 – experts say cutting methane emissions is ‘the most powerful lever we have for reducing warming... over the next 30 years'. So what can be done to stop the levels rising further? We hear how farmers in Bangladesh, along with other parts of Asia, are using wetting and drying techniques in rice paddies to reduce emissions; how cows are being fed special dietary supplements with a surprising ingredient: seaweed, but why naturally occurring wetlands are a cause for concern. Presenters Kate Lamble and Neal Razzell are joined by: Xin Lan, Greenhouse Gas Scientist with NOAA and University of Colorado Drew Shindell, Special Representative on Methane Action for the Climate and Clean Air Coalition Ermias Kebreab, Professor at the Department of Animal Science at the University of California, Davis, Humnath Bhandari, Bangladesh country representative, International Rice Research Institute, Producers: Alex Murray and Serena Tarling Researcher: Immy Rhodes Reporter: Akbar Hossain, BBC Bengali Series Producer: Alex Lewis Sound engineer: Tom Brignell Editor: Richard Vadon

Progressive Voices
Green News Report 05-27-2022

Progressive Voices

Play Episode Listen Later May 28, 2022 6:00


Buckle up and batten down --- NOAA forecasts another active, long hurricane season; ExxonMobil loses bid to escape climate liability lawsuit; PLUS: Good news --- Biden EPA moves to permanently block controversial Pebble Mine in Alaska... All that and more in today's Green News Report!

The Whalenerd‘s Podcast
Episode 112 - Humpback Update for the US West Coast

The Whalenerd‘s Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 27, 2022 53:09


There are so many humpback whales on the California Coast right now! So it was only fitting that we talked about a new memo from NOAA about the status of humpback whales in the Mexico and Central American Distinct Population Segments (DPSs). The numbers have been adjusted and reanalysed to better reflect what is observed in movements of whales between the regions.   

This Day in Maine

Maine News on May 26: CMP wants a rate increase; Maine families impacted by formula shortage; Senator Susan Collins holds up NOAA nominee confirmation over federal lobster rules to protect right whales.

NOAA Ocean Podcast
Surveying in the Great Lakes

NOAA Ocean Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later May 26, 2022 10:15


Keeping our marine transportation system moving safely and efficiently through our busy national waterways depends upon hydrography — the science that measures and describes the physical features of bodies of water through a process called surveying. In this episode, hear how and why this work is done from two NOAA experts who talk about ongoing hydrographic survey missions within the Great Lakes. Episode permanent link, transcript, and show notes

AirSpace
Here Comes The Sun

AirSpace

Play Episode Listen Later May 26, 2022 34:38


In 1859 the Sun threw a temper tantrum directed at Earth.  It spewed magnetized plasma into space, which made its way here and triggered effects that *literally* shocked telegraph operators (not to mention knocking down telegraph lines and causing aurora to be seen near the equator). If a geomagnetic storm of this size happened today, it could cause a widespread electrical and communications blackout. Events of that magnitude are rare but the Sun's activity affects us all the time – from static on the radio to a diverted commercial flight or a wonky GPS app. The good news is scientists are monitoring the Sun to predict when and where effects will be felt. On today's episode, we speak to experts from NOAA's Space Weather Prediction Center to learn how and why they stare at the Sun (for science!). Did you know AirSpace has a monthly newsletter? Sign up here! AirSpace is made possible by the generous support of Olay.

Carolina Weather Group
2022 hurricane season outlook with Dr. Phil Klotzbach [Ep. 412]

Carolina Weather Group

Play Episode Listen Later May 26, 2022 30:58


The 2022 hurricane season starts next week and both NOAA's National Hurricane Center and the researchers at Colorado State University are calling for an above-normal hurricane season. Our guest this week, is Dr. Phil Klotzbach, one of the acclaimed CSU Tropical Weather and Climate Research team. Their tropical outlook, issued early each spring, is a leader in forecasting the tropics. Klotzbach explains how current La Niña conditions and average sea surface temperatures has led them to forecast 19 named storms, nine hurricanes, and four major hurricanes. A separate outlook published this week by the National Weather Service, foresees a similar season: with 14-21 named storms, 6-10 hurricanes, and 3-6 major hurricanes. LEAVE A TIP: https://streamelements.com/carolinawxgroup/tip SUBSCRIBE TO OUR PODCAST: https://anchor.fm/carolinaweather SUPPORT US ON PATREON: https://patreon.com/carolinaweathergroup VISIT OUR WEBSITE: https://carolinaweathergroup.com The Carolina Weather Group operates a weekly talk show of the same name. Broadcasting each week from the Carolinas, the show is dedicated to covering weather, science, technology, and more with newsmakers from the field of atmospheric science. With co-hosts across both North Carolina and South Carolina, the show may closely feature both NC weather and SC weather, but the topics are universally enjoyable for any weather fan. Join us as we talk about weather, environment, the atmosphere, space travel, and all the technology that makes it possible. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/carolinaweather/message

Western Outdoor News
63: Bluefin Questions Answered by a NOAA Expert

Western Outdoor News

Play Episode Listen Later May 26, 2022 38:52


Owyn Snodgrass, Fisheries Biologist for NOAA at their La Jolla Fisheries Science Center, joins the show this week to answer listener questions about bluefin migratory patterns, and we attempt to get into the mind of a bluefin.  But first, we get a brief Eastern Sierra update from WON's own Mike Stevens. Sign up for the Cal Yellowtail Jackpot June 11th in San Diego: https://wonews.com/product/calyellowtailjackpot22/For the article about bluefin migratory patterns: https://wonews.com/amazing-facts-about-bluefin-tuna/Subscribe to the Digital-Only version of WON for only $19.99 using promo code "fiveoffwon" http://digital.wonews.com/For a delivered print edition of WON: https://won.magserv.com/To subscribe to Western Outdoor News, and for more content, visit wonews.com or follow WON on Instagram and Facebook!Questions, Comments, or a Trip report? E-mail podcast@wonews.com or call-in to our voice mailbox and leave a message (702) 850-4966

Weather Wise
E18: 2022 Atlantic Hurricane Season Outlook

Weather Wise

Play Episode Listen Later May 25, 2022 18:05


One week before the 2022 Atlantic Hurricane Season begins, NOAA has released its official "pre-season" outlook and is forecasting an above-normal season. Chief Meteorologist Rich Wirdzek and Meteorologist Sloane Haines discuss what this means for Delmarva and why there are other factors to consider when assessing the potential impact of tropical systems to any location near the coast.

AP Audio Stories
Stormy repeat: NOAA predicts busy Atlantic hurricane season

AP Audio Stories

Play Episode Listen Later May 24, 2022 0:50


Intro and voicer 'Hurricane Outlook"

Living With Liberty
Ep. 116 An Interesting New Study on the Cause of Ocean Warming

Living With Liberty

Play Episode Listen Later May 24, 2022 47:47


In this episode I cover the failure of yet another green energy project, a new study on the cause of the ocean warming, how the California dream is vanishing, the Biden regime wanting you to mask up again, and I have an update on the baby formula crisis. From solar array to cattle shed in under 10 years: https://dailycaller.com/2022/05/15/greenpeace-solar-farm-india-cattle-shed-renewable-energy/ NOAA study on ocean warming and hurricane formation: https://www.theepochtimes.com/cleaner-air-leads-to-more-atlantic-hurricanes-noaa-study-finds_4467713.html Green energy donations: https://www.opensecrets.org/news/2020/12/green-energy-2020-boosted-dems/ 2018 midterm donations: https://thehill.com/policy/energy-environment/406526-environmental-political-group-pledges-60-million-to-help-green/ The vanishing California Dream: https://www.theepochtimes.com/californias-vanished-dream-by-the-numbers_4410532.html?est=0NoZarBGWw%2BW5OBT0DbM2p85Iz8PRW1O9Oz6yXOiBy6dHFPrBHYk5vkCDAgrVYh%2B Mask up plebians: https://apnews.com/article/covid-science-health-centers-for-disease-control-and-prevention-5bcd49eec7dab5832f2d98f4f9b22be7 Baby formula production could restart soon: https://apnews.com/article/biden-covid-politics-science-e4aef87dfb74039f1612ca5279e85227 Biden invokes the defense production act: https://apnews.com/article/biden-health-government-and-politics-45fec7e9bc83e67a4b4ac27655243820 --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app

GovExec Daily
The Mission to Explore a Sunken Civil War Battleship

GovExec Daily

Play Episode Listen Later May 24, 2022 20:05


In 1862, the ironclad ship USS Monitor fought the Confederacy's CSS Virginia to a draw in the Battle of Hampton Roads, but later sunk during a storm off the coast of North Carolina. Now, 160 years later, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration is leading a federal mission to explore and live stream the wreckage of the ship as it rests on the ocean floor. Helming that mission is NOAA  marine archaeologist Tane Casserley. The expedition began on May 15 and will run until May 25 with daily live streams online. Recently, GovExec correspondent and frequent GovExec Daily guest Eric Katz interviewed Casserley about the mission and the ship. In this episode, you'll hear their conversation.

WeatherBrains
WeatherBrains 853: Lightning Of Doom

WeatherBrains

Play Episode Listen Later May 24, 2022 103:28


Tonight's Guest WeatherBrain is the Communication and Public Affairs Officer at NOAA's National Hurricane Center.  He's worked for NOAA for over 20 years and prior to that he worked almost three decades as a broadcast meteorologist.  He's retiring on June 1st.  Dennis Feltgen, welcome!

The Austin Daily Drop
Austin Daily Drop - Monday May 23, 2022

The Austin Daily Drop

Play Episode Listen Later May 23, 2022 8:15


Kaitlin Marie Armstrong, the suspected killer of pro cyclist Anna Moriah Wilson, remains at large this morning. Wilson's family has reiterated that Wilson was not involved in a romantic relationship with Armstrong's live-in boyfriend, though she and the man in question had gone swimming together at Deep Eddy Pool just prior to the shooting. A GoFundMe effort has been launched to support Wilson's favorite causes in her memory. City officials are preparing to begin water use restrictions as lake levels continue to drop. Tomorrow is Election Day, deciding runoffs between several candidates for both parties in statewide races. Already committed to the largest direct foreign investment in Texas history, Samsung is indicated even more expansion in Central Texas. Officials at Austin Bergstrom International Airport are employing an unconventional use of Texas' eminint domain law to end the lease of a private company running the airport's South Terminal. A San Antonio chef with six James Beard nominations is preparing to open his first Austin restaurant at the Hyatt Centric hotel on South Congress. The Round Rock Fire Department is holding a fan drive - donations of new box fans for lower-income and elderly residents with air conditioning challenges can be made at any Round Rock FD station. At this year's commencement exercise, Texas ex Emmanuel Acho advises new grads: "Use your thing." In what may have been the "wildest game of the year" including two red cards, Austin FC battles Orlando City to a 2-2 draw. Texas Women's Tennis has brought home a national championship - its fourth as a program and second consecutive title. Texas Baseball wraps its regular season with a home sweep of Kansas and finishes with an all-time program record for home runs at 110. The Horns will face Oklahoma State on Wednesday morning at 9am as the Phillips 66 Big 12 Tournament begins in Arlington. Wild weather for the next few days, with significant rainfall and cool temps expected between tonight and Wednesday. Longer-range forecasts from NOAA expects warmer and drier than usual conditions for Central Texas through August.

American Shoreline Podcast Network
Shepard Smith on his NOAA Career and New Position at XOCEAN

American Shoreline Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later May 23, 2022 60:34


On this episode, hosts Peter Ravella and Tyler Buckingham talk to Rear Adm. (Ret.) Shepard Smith about his retirement after 28 years at NOAA, and his new position as chief technology officer (CTO) at XOCEAN. At NOAA, Smith rose to the rank of Rear Admiral and was closely involved in advancing state-of-the-art hydrography and nautical cartography. His ten years of working at sea included tours in Alaska, the Pacific and the Atlantic and Gulf coasts, and four years as the Commanding Officer and Chief Scientist of the NOAA Ship Thomas Jefferson. In his final role with NOAA, he served as Director of the Office of Coast Survey, where he oversaw the U.S. national programs in hydrography and nautical cartography. Smith also represented the United States at the International Hydrographic Organization and regional hydrographic commissions.  Using Uncrewed Surface Vessels (USVs), XOCEAN provides data collection services to surveyors, companies and government agencies. In his new role, Shep will lead the company into its next phase of growth, developing a new technology roadmap, advancing the boundaries of USV tech, and driving the technical vision for the business. Website: https://xocean.com/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/xocean Twitter: https://twitter.com/xoceansocial

American Shoreline Podcast Network
Meet Sara Aubery: Creating a pathway for recycling fishing gear | Wave Makers

American Shoreline Podcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later May 19, 2022 38:14


If it's true that over 50% of the plastic in the Great Pacific Garbage Patch is actually tangled fishing nets, then what about the rest of the ocean? How many lost, discarded and wasted nets are out there!? How do we get them out? Better question, how can we stop the problem from getting worse?! On this episode of Wave Makers, Tamara chats with Sara Aubery of Net Your Problem. Founded by Nicole Baker, this team of women is working to stop fishing nets and gear from ending up in the ocean or landfills. They provide fishermen with the waste management system that has been absent for so long. Sara has worked in natural resource management and conservation for over 15 years with organizations like NOAA, San Diego Zoo Global and The Nature Conservancy. She and Tamara discuss how as the Business and Project Development Coordinator for Net Your Problem, she works to form symbiotic partnerships to collect the otherwise wasted nets and give them new life in other industry's supply chains.

Small Steps, Giant Leaps
Small Steps, Giant Leaps: Episode 84, NASA's Role in Weather Research

Small Steps, Giant Leaps

Play Episode Listen Later May 18, 2022


NASA's Edward Kim and NOAA's Pam Sullivan discuss NASA's role in weather research.