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News from the Geoblogosphere feed

New from Snet: Lithologs, a new tool to create lithological/sedimentological logs online..

Geoblogosphere weekly review (6th week of 2019, 11 weeks ago)


Most active blogs:
  1. Ontario-geofish (17 posts)
  2. State of the Planet (13 posts)
  3. Louisville Area Fossils (6 posts)
  4. Florian Beckers Vulkan-Blog (5 posts)
  5. Koprolitos (5 posts)
  6. The Landslide Blog (4 posts)
  7. Sauropod Vertebra Picture of the Week (3 posts)
  8. The Geology P.A.G.E. (3 posts)
  9. Geology in the West Country (3 posts)
  10. Mountain Beltway (3 posts)
Most visited blogs:
  1. State of the Planet (783 visits)
  2. Ontario-geofish (451 visits)
  3. The Landslide Blog (310 visits)
  4. Louisville Area Fossils (283 visits)
  5. Koprolitos (266 visits)
  6. Florian Beckers Vulkan-Blog (255 visits)
  7. Geological Society of London blog (138 visits)
  8. Iceland Volcano and Earthquake blog (128 visits)
  9. Mountain Beltway (125 visits)
  10. Dinosaur Home - Blogs (119 visits)


Top keywords:
  1. Earth Sciences (5)
  2. Vulkanausbrüche: aktuelle Nachrichten und Infos (4)
  3. landslide report (3)
  4. California (3)
  5. Climate (3)
  6. colorado (3)
  7. precipitation (2)
  8. Earthquakes (2)
  9. Education (2)
  10. Geology (2)
Top places:
    Top stratigraphy:


      The 10 most frequently clicked posts:

      Realizing a Revolution in Earth Science

      State of the Planet [2019-02-05 15:57:24]   recommend this post  (152 visits)
      The Real-Time Earth initiative is upgrading the technological capabilities of Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory and transforming the way its scientists study our

      Studying Erosion and Weathering in One of the Most Extreme Places on Earth

      State of the Planet [2019-02-05 19:45:13]   recommend this post  (149 visits)
      A team of scientists is measuring rock breakdown in the coldest, driest, and windiest place on the

      Redbud Fossil Leaf

      Louisville Area Fossils [2019-02-04 21:48:00]   recommend this post  (142 visits)
      This image shows a Cercis parvifolia (Redbud) fossil leaf found in the Florissant Formation of Teller County, Colorado, USA. It dates to the Eocene Epoch (56-33.9 million years ago) of the Paleogene Period. Thanks to Kenny for the microscope image. [...]

      Next vortex about to hit us

      Ontario-geofish [2019-02-03 23:47:00]   recommend this post  (139 visits)
      They are now using 'vortex' for every day cold weather.  Northern Alberta at -40?  Polar vortex.  Here is the new air plume chart. You should zoom that.  The warm air is staying at the 49th, so it isn't a vortex in the States yet.  This is [...]

      Geology vs. climate change

      Geological Society of London blog [2019-02-04 12:19:37]   recommend this post  (138 visits)
      How can geology help with the decarbonisation of our society? Continue reading →

      2000th Posting + The Hidden Lophophore Fossil

      Louisville Area Fossils [2019-02-03 19:51:00]   recommend this post  (130 visits)
      I have made it to my 2000th posting and I thought I would write about something special. In the past, I have marked other milestone postings with reviews of favorite fossils or most visited pages. You can find links to those at the end of this post, [...]

      Fresh earthquake activity in Öræfajökull volcano (week 6)

      Iceland Volcano and Earthquake blog [2019-02-04 19:26:35]   recommend this post  (125 visits)
      During the night of 4-February-2019 a earthquake with the magnitude of 2,6 took place in Öræfajökull volcano. This earthquake was the start of an earthquake swarm that is currently ongoing. Earthquake activity in Öræfajökull volcano. Copyright [...]


      Dinosaur Home - Blogs [2019-02-08 16:40:22]   recommend this post  (119 visits)
      Surprisingly, the  CollectaA  Styracosaurus replica is bigger and more accurate than the costlier Schleich version. I felt it was more suitable as an illustration for a brief blog on the taxon. Styracosaurus albertensis lived in what is now [...]

      Sierra Sequoias from space

      Lounge of the Lab Lemming [2019-02-08 14:00:00]   recommend this post  (117 visits)
      I wrote last year about the big trees of the Sierra Nevada mountains in California. One if the things that interested me was the ability of the Sequoia and the Sugar Pine to grow side-by-side, despite having very similar survival strategies- namely [...]

      Adventures in the Anthropocene, by Gaia Vince

      Mountain Beltway [2019-02-04 12:35:49]   recommend this post  (116 visits)
      I just finished reading Gaia Vince’s 2015 volume called Adventures in the Anthropocene. The book chronicles the new version of Earth that humanity’s actions have enacted, exploring all sorts of relevant topics including biodiversity, energy [...] | Impressum