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With its first round of awards, PEER progress is underway.
Environmental variation can disrupt interactions between plants and their insect pollinators.
A research technician records plant flowering in a high-elevation Colorado meadow.
A monarch caterpillar is available for monitoring as part of NPN's Notebook.
A creative illustration depicting data from computational models of nanometer-scale droplets.
Video type: Brightcove Video Cloud
Robot Enhanced Mobility
Design Squad Nation
Careful positioning of specimens and labels is required for high-quality images.
Marasmius, a fungus in the tropical rainforest of Belize, is important to its ecosystem.
NSF is fostering development of a partially automated method for capturing specimen images.
Scientist Gertrude Burlingham wrote these field notes from a mid-20th century collecting trip.
A researcher enters fossil locality data with georeferencing tools to reconstruct the past.
Visitors peer at insects at the Hasbrouck Insect Collection at Arizona State University.
Close-up of a plant biodiversity experiment at Cedar Creek, showing a patchwork of species.
One of the last of Earth's oak savannas--interspersed oaks and grasses--is at Cedar Creek.
NSF's LTER sites, including Cedar Creek, span ecosystems: forests, prairies, tundra.
Scientist Peter Reich conducting an experiment at the Cedar Creek LTER site.
NSF Cedar Creek LTER site experiments show what makes prairies and forests most productive.
Indian Grass and other prairie plants at Cedar Creek bend in Minnesota breezes.
This finding is included in a document released by the National Science Foundation on April 30th.
The National Science Board will meet May 2-4 at NSF headquarters in Arlington, Va.
NSF/NCAR's Gulfstream V research aircraft will perform much of the high-altitude work in DC3.
Photos of sand beach (top to bottom) before, right after, and six months after the Chile quake.
DC3 scientists will fly into the hearts of thunderstorms.
Where there are thunderstorms this spring, DC3 scientists will be on the trail.
Thunderstorms and lightning play a key role in the chemistry of our atmosphere.
Spring thunderstorms are on the horizon for much of the U.S. midwest and other areas.
The chemistry of lightning and its role in atmospheric processes is central to DC3.