Ocean temperatures rising faster than thought in 'delayed response' to global warming: scientists – The Japan Times

  1. Ocean temperatures rising faster than thought in ‘delayed response’ to global warming: scientists  The Japan Times
  2. Oceans heating up faster than expected, set record in 2018  Al Jazeera English
  3. Ocean Warming Is Accelerating Faster Than Thought, New Research Finds  The New York Times
  4. We’re Boiling the Ocean Faster Than We Thought  New York Magazine
  5. Ocean Warming: new research shows acceleration faster than thought | #GME  euronews (in English)
  6. View full coverage on Google News


Source: Google News

Ocean Temps Rising Faster Than Scientists Thought: Report – HuffPost

  1. Ocean Temps Rising Faster Than Scientists Thought: Report  HuffPost
  2. Ocean Warming Is Accelerating Faster Than Thought, New Research Finds  The New York Times
  3. Climate Change Is Driving an Accelerated Warming of the Oceans  Inverse
  4. Ocean heat is climbing 40 percent faster than thought  Axios
  5. Oceans warming faster than expected, set heat record in 2018: scientists  Reuters
  6. View full coverage on Google News


Source: Google News

What caused ancient mass extinction? Hot ocean water blamed – The Associated Press

  1. What caused ancient mass extinction? Hot ocean water blamed  The Associated Press
  2. The ‘great dying’: rapid warming caused largest extinction event ever, report says  The Guardian
  3. A Portrait of Catastrophe in the World’s Oceans  The Atlantic
  4. How climate change choked ancient life to death — and why it could happen again  GeekWire
  5. Biggest mass extinction caused by global warming leaving ocean animals gasping for breath  Phys.org
  6. View full coverage on Google News


Source: Google News

Female Nobel winner a long time coming, and a drop in the ocean

Female Nobel winner a long time coming, and a drop in the oceanWhen Canadian scientist Donna Strickland got the early morning call informing her she just won the Nobel Physics Prize, she could barely hide her amazement. Not just that she had clinched one of science’s most prestigious honours — her pioneering work on laser pulses had earned her renown among the physics community — but also that she was one of only three women to win the award in its more than 100-year history. “Is that all, really?!” she asked the audience assembled in the ornate, wood-panelled hall at the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences in Stockholm on Tuesday morning.


Source: Yahoo! News