Current Volcanic Ash News and Events | Page 24

Current Volcanic Ash News and Events, Volcanic Ash News Articles.
Sort By: Most Relevant | Most Viewed
Page 24 of 25 | 1000 Results
ASH honors Scott Armstrong, M.D., Ph.D., with 2014 William Dameshek Prize
The American Society of Hematology will present the 2014 William Dameshek Prize to Scott Armstrong, M.D., Ph.D., of Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center for his exceptional work in leukemia research and cancer stem cell biology. (2014-07-22)

ASH honors Geraldine P. Schechter, M.D., and Timothy Springer, Ph.D., with 2014 Stratton Medal
The American Society of Hematology today announced that it will recognize Geraldine P. Schechter, M.D., of the Washington Veterans Affairs Medical Center and George Washington University, and Timothy Springer, Ph.D., of Harvard Medical School, with the 2014 Henry M. Stratton Medal for their seminal contributions in the areas of clinical hematology and basic hematology research, respectively. (2014-07-22)

Tomas Ganz, M.D., Ph.D., to present 2014 ASH E. Donnall Thomas Lecture
The American Society of Hematology will honor Tomas Ganz, M.D., Ph.D., of the University of California, Los Angeles with the 2014 E. Donnall Thomas Lecture for his groundbreaking research in iron homeostasis, including the discovery of the iron-regulatory hormone hepcidin and investigation of its roles in iron metabolism. This award, named after the Nobel Prize Laureate and past Society president E. Donnall Thomas, M.D., recognizes pioneering research achievements in hematology that have represented a paradigm shift or significant discovery in the field. (2014-07-22)

Michael DeBaun, M.D., M.P.H., and Robert P. Hebbel, M.D., to present 2014 ASH Beutler Lecture
The American Society of Hematology will honor Michael DeBaun, M.D., M.P.H., of Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, and Robert P. Hebbel, M.D., of the University of Minnesota Medical School with the 2014 Ernest Beutler Lecture and Prize for their significant research advances in the area of sickle cell disease. (2014-07-22)

ASH honors Grover Bagby Jr., M.D., and John DiPersio, M.D., Ph.D., for outstanding mentorship
The American Society of Hematology will honor Grover C. Bagby Jr., M.D., and John F. DiPersio, M.D., Ph.D., with 2014 Mentor Awards at the 56th ASH Annual Meeting and Exposition in San Francisco for their sustained, outstanding commitment to the training and career development of early-career hematologists. (2014-07-22)

The bend in the Appalachian mountain chain is finally explained
The 1500 mile Appalachian mountain chain runs along a nearly straight line from Alabama to Newfoundland -- except for a curious bend in Pennsylvania and New York State. Researchers from the College of New Jersey and the University of Rochester now know what caused that bend -- a dense, underground block of rigid, volcanic rock forced the chain to shift eastward as it was forming millions of years ago. (2014-07-18)

Whale shark fringe migration
At the fringe of the whale shark range, the volcanic Azore islands may play an increasing role for the north Atlantic population as sea surface temperatures rise. (2014-07-16)

New view of Rainier's volcanic plumbing
By measuring how fast Earth conducts electricity and seismic waves, a University of Utah researcher and colleagues made a detailed picture of Mount Rainier's deep volcanic plumbing and partly molten rock that will erupt again someday. (2014-07-16)

EARTH Magazine: Parasites spread across the Arctic under the 'new normal'
The last several decades have seen Arctic sea-ice minimums drop by more than half in area and more than three-quarters in volume. With current models predicting further reductions, scientists are calling it the 'new normal' and are trying to grasp its implications -- one of which is the occurrence of pathogens never before seen in the Arctic. (2014-07-14)

Rewriting the history of volcanic forcing during the past 2,000 years
A team of scientists led by Michael Sigl and Joe McConnell of Nevada's Desert Research Institute have completed the most accurate and precise reconstruction to date of historic volcanic sulfate emissions in the Southern Hemisphere. The new record, described in the online edition of Nature Climate Change, is derived from a large number of individual ice cores collected at locations across Antarctica and is the first annually resolved record extending through the Common Era. (2014-07-06)

Victoria's volcano count rises
Geologists have discovered three previously unrecorded volcanoes in volcanically active southeast Australia. The new Monash University research, published in the Australian Journal of Earth Sciences, gives a detailed picture of an area of volcanic centers already known to geologists in the region. (2014-06-26)

Gut bacteria predict survival after stem cell transplant, study shows
New research published online today in Blood, the Journal of the American Society of Hematology, suggests that the diversity of bacteria in the gastrointestinal tract of patients receiving stem cell transplants may be an important predictor of their post-transplant survival. (2014-06-17)

One in 4 children with leukemia not taking maintenance medication, study shows
An estimated 25 percent of children in remission from acute lymphocytic leukemia are missing too many doses of an essential maintenance medication that minimizes their risk of relapse, according to a study published online in Blood, the Journal of the American Society of Hematology. (2014-06-02)

Australia's deadly eruptions the reason for the first mass extinction
A Curtin University researcher has shown that ancient volcanic eruptions in Australia 510 million years ago significantly affected the climate, causing the first known mass extinction in the history of complex life. Published in prestigious journal Geology, Curtin's Associate Professor Fred Jourdan, along with colleagues from several Australian and international institutions, used radioactive dating techniques to precisely measure the age of the eruptions of the Kalkarindji volcanic province. (2014-05-30)

Slowing the insect invasion: Wood packaging sanitation yields US $11.7 billion net benefit
The emerald ash borer, a recent insect immigrant to North America carried in with the wooden packing material of imported goods, is projected to cause over a billion dollars in damages annually over the next decade. Treatment to prevent wood borer introductions treatment is worthwhile when the cumulative damages of widening infestations are considered, report scientists in the journal Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment. (2014-05-23)

Shattering past of the 'island of glass'
University of Leicester team uncover explosive history of a 'celebrity hotspot.' (2014-05-21)

Skunk Fire, Arizona
The Skunk Fire continues to burn on the San Carlos Apache Reservation in southeastern Arizona. (2014-05-19)

Mars mineral could be linked to microbes
Scientists have discovered that living organisms on Earth were capable of making a mineral that may also be found on Mars. (2014-05-19)

Climate change, forest fires drove widespread surface melting of Greenland ice sheet
Rising temperatures and ash from Northern Hemisphere forest fires combined to cause large-scale surface melting of the Greenland ice sheet in 1889 and 2012, contradicting conventional thinking that the melt events were driven by warming alone, a Dartmouth College-led study finds. (2014-05-19)

National heart organizations join to combat the global hypertension epidemic
In an effort to help manage the hypertension epidemic, leading scientists from the American Society of Hypertension, American Heart Association and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention convened a joint panel to discuss a global project aiming to improve the treatment and control of hypertension worldwide. The joint session entitled, Global Blood Pressure Control Through a Shared Strategy: The Global Standardized Hypertension Treatment Project, is part of the 29th Annual Scientific Meeting of the American Society of Hypertension. (2014-05-19)

Google, YouTube, iPhones, Affordable Care Act featured in new research for role in hypertension
Considered the 'silent killer,' high blood pressure affects approximately one billion people worldwide, including one in three adults in the United States. From May 16-20, 2014, members of the medical community from around the world will gather at the 29th Annual Scientific Meeting of the American Society of Hypertension in New York City to discuss new scientific findings, diagnostic tools and new treatments for hypertension. During the conference, more than 200 new studies about hypertension will be shared. (2014-05-16)

On the shoulder of a giant: Precursor volcano to the island of O'ahu discovered
Researchers recently discovered that O'ahu, Hawai'i, actually consists of three major Hawaiian shield volcanoes, not two, as previously thought. Extending almost 100 km WNW from the western tip of the island of O'ahu is the submarine Ka'ena Ridge, a region that has now been recognized to represent a precursor volcano to the island of O'ahu, and on whose flanks the Wai'anae and Ko'olau Volcanoes later formed. (2014-05-15)

Goldschmidt -- the world's biggest geochemistry conference, Sacramento, Calif., June 8-13
Goldschmidt2014 is due to take place in Sacramento, Calif., from June 8-13, 2014, and journalists are welcome to attend. (2014-05-15)

Emerald ash borers were in US long before first detection
New research at Michigan State University shows that the uber-destructive emerald ash borer arrived at least 10 years before it was first identified in North America. (2014-05-07)

Arctic study sheds light on tree-ring divergence problem
New research from San Francisco State University has found that changes in tree-ring density in the Arctic may be evidence of changes in light intensity during the trees' growth. The finding has direct implications for the tree-ring 'divergence problem,' in which the density of tree rings in recent decades has not kept pace with increases in temperature, as expected. (2014-05-07)

How have changing sea-levels influenced evolution on the Galapagos Islands?
The Galapagos Islands have an iconic status in the history of evolutionary study, now new research shows that the islands' own geological past may have influenced the evolution of the chain's native species. (2014-05-06)

The Red Sea -- an ocean like all others, after all
Actually, the Red Sea is an ideal study object for marine geologists. There they can observe the formation of an ocean in its early phase. However, the Red Sea seemed to go through a different birthing process than the other oceans. Now, Scientists at the GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel and the King Abdulaziz University in Jeddah were able to show that salt glaciers have distorted the previous models. The study was just published in the international journal Earth and Planetary Science Letters. (2014-05-06)

New insight may help predict volcanic eruption behavior
A new discovery in the study of how lava dome volcanoes erupt may help in the development of methods to predict how a volcanic eruption will behave, say scientists at the University of Liverpool. (2014-05-04)

Media advisory 4: On-site registration, press conferences streamed online
The General Assembly of the European Geosciences Union, a meeting with over 11,000 scientists that covers all disciplines of the Earth, planetary and space sciences, is taking place next week (April 27-May 2) in Vienna, Austria. Interested journalists can register on-site free of charge. Those who cannot make it to Vienna, can watch press conferences remotely through a webstreaming link. (2014-04-22)

Geologic journey into the US Sierra Nevada
This new field-trip guide from the Geological Society of America takes readers on a six-day, west-to-east geologic journey across the Mesozoic magmatic arc of the central Sierra Nevada in California, USA. Volume editors Vali Memeti of UCLA, Scott R. Paterson of UCLA, and Keith D. Putirka of CSU-Fresno have compiled work by multiple authors into a comprehensive, well-illustrated guide book. (2014-04-21)

Red moon at night; stargazer's delight
Monday night's lunar eclipse proved just as delightful as expected to those able to view it. On the East Coast, cloudy skies may have gotten in the way, but at the National Science Foundation's National Optical Astronomy Observatory near Tucson, Ariz., the skies offered impressive viewing, as seen from the pictures provided here. (2014-04-16)

Warming climate has consequences for Michigan's forests
A new assessment evaluates the vulnerability of forest ecosystems within a 16.6-million-acre area in Michigan's eastern Upper Peninsula and northern Lower Peninsula, about 70 percent of the state's forested land cover. Topics covered include information on the contemporary landscape, past climate trends, and a range of projected future climates. (2014-04-11)

Gusev Crater once held a lake after all, says ASU Mars scientist
Evidence for an ancient 'Lake Gusev' on Mars has come and gone several times. That lake is looking pretty good today, thanks to new research from ASU. (2014-04-09)

A satellite view of volcanoes finds the link between ground deformation and eruption
Using satellite imagery to monitor which volcanoes are deforming provides statistical evidence of their eruption potential, according to a new study led by the University of Bristol published today in Nature Communications. (2014-04-03)

Hot mantle drives elevation, volcanism along mid-ocean ridges
Using data from seismic waves, scientists have shown that temperature deep in Earth's mantle controls the elevation and volcanic activity along mid-ocean ridges, colossal mountain ranges that line the ocean floor. The findings, published this week in Science, bolster the idea that warm mantle plumes are responsible for 'hot spot' volcanism, and shed new light on how temperature in the depths of the mantle influences the contours of the Earth's crust. (2014-04-03)

Men who started smoking before age 11 had fatter sons
Men who started smoking regularly before the age of 11 had sons who, on average, had 5-10 kg more body fat than their peers by the time they were in their teens, according to new research from the Children of the 90s study at the University of Bristol. The researchers say this could indicate that exposure to tobacco smoke before the start of puberty may lead to metabolic changes in the next generation. (2014-04-02)

Ancient volcanic explosions shed light on Mercury's origins
The surface of Mercury crackled with volcanic explosions for extended periods of the planet's history, according to a new analysis led by researchers at Brown University. The findings are surprising considering Mercury wasn't supposed to have explosive volcanism in the first place, and they could have implications for understanding how Mercury formed. (2014-04-02)

Ancient whodunit may be solved: The microbes did it!
Methane-producing microbes may be responsible for the largest mass extinction in Earth's history. (2014-03-31)

Study further illuminates heart-healthy benefits of Mediterranean diet
New research further illuminates the heart-healthy benefits of the Mediterranean diet, tying the eating plan to lower levels of platelets and white blood cells, two markers of inflammation. Inflammation has an association with greater risk of heart attack and stroke. Study results are published online today in Blood, the Journal of the American Society of Hematology. (2014-03-31)

The Atlantic Ocean dances with the sun and volcanoes
Natural fluctuations in the ocean temperature in the North Atlantic have a significant impact on the climate in the northern hemisphere. These fluctuations are the result of a complex dance between the forces of nature, but researchers at Aarhus University can now show that solar activity and the impact of volcanic eruptions have led this dance during the last two centuries. (2014-03-30)

Page 24 of 25 | 1000 Results
   First   Previous   Next      Last   
Brightsurf.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.