Training in Open Science Enables Synthetic Science within the Gulf Research Program
A new study by NCEAS researchers shows the cumulative impacts humans are having on oceans could double again in the next decade without adequate action, and actions do make a difference.
The recent surge of attention on biodiversity loss begs a big question: what sustains biodiversity? Four ecologists from the US Long-Term Ecological Research Network share some big insights from their synthesis research.
Access to data and research about Alaska’s salmon has never been more important, and now there is a wealth of such information available at Alaskans’ fingertips. Our State of Alaska's Salmon and People project has launched a first-ever knowledge and data web portal, designed to increase salmon literacy and public engagement with decision-making.
A Google-inspired process of prototyping, called a design sprint, could give scientific teams a clearer and quicker path to success in turning their evidence into useful tools for improving nature and human lives.
For the past year, NCEAS has hosted poet Emily Vizzo as one of our artists in residence. Emerging from her time with us is a collection of poems called BIO, and here she shares some excerpts and how the collection reflects her experience.
Sparkle Malone's passion for ecology is driven by the diversity of unknowns waiting to be discovered, and practicing open science to share the data and methods underlying her discoveries - what was once practically taboo among scientists - has become an important part of her process. In this NCEAS Portrait, Malone shares her experience learning and practicing open science to solve nature's mysteries.