Tonga volcano satelite view
An international team has used satellite- and ground-based ionospheric observations to demonstrate that an air pressure wave triggered by volcanic eruptions which severely disrupted satellite-based communications.
Nagoya University
Lava lake, Lava flow at night, Nyiragongo, DR Congo, active Volcano,
In the shadow of a deadly eruption in 2021, students in Goma, Democratic Republic of the Congo, are learning about future hazards.
Eos - AGU
Bird's eye view of Vila Franca do Campo island with a crater of an ancient underwater volcano.
New Zealand research could help track the path of searingly hot rock and gas flows that are the world’s most deadly volcanic hazard.
University of Canterbury
The results from this case study demonstrate a significant improvement of the volcanic ash simulation when using Aeolus-assimilated meteorological fields, with differences in wind speed reaching up to 8 m/s when compared to the control run.
Nature Scientific Reports
Simex is the University's annual international disaster simulation exercise, which allow responders to practice their capabilities to be ready for deployment in emergencies of all types.
University of Portsmouth
The discovery of the driving force behind the world’s deadliest volcanic events could help improve forecasting of their devastating effects, new research suggests.
University of Edinburgh
At any given time, 20 to 50 of these active volcanoes are erupting. The proximity of people and buildings makes it important to study volcanoes and understand the hazards.
Conversation Media Group, the
Volcanic crater and lake in Tonga
Detailed analysis of the January 2022 event shows how underwater blasts generated huge waves that battered coastlines throughout the island nation.
Nature Publishing Group
Summit of the Etna volcano, Sicily
Simulated volcanic eruptions may be blowing up our ability to predict near-term climate, according to a new study published in Science Advances.
National Center for Atmospheric Research
A teacher guides students in a class project
Indonesian scientists fulfill the need for earthquake education on islands replete with tectonic-related hazards, starting with North Sulawesi.