• Follow us

Science

Looking Beneath the Ocean’s Surface with Antarctic Citizen Scientists - Citizen Science Salon

Scientists at Scripps Institution of Oceanography are working with Antarctic tour operators like Hurtigruten to enable vacationers to serve as citizen scientists with the FjordPhyto citizen science project. Travelers collect samples of phytoplankton from Antarctic fjords in an effort to understand the base of the food web, helping scientists learn how one of the most fertile ocean regions in the world may be changing.

Human Impact in Remote Areas

You would think that the most remote continent on Earth, Antarctica, would be the least influenced by humans. Yet, our actions, manifested in a changing climate, have huge consequences for this distant landmass. Scientists list it as the third-fastest warming region in the world next to the Arctic.

Antarctica has been drawing explorers and nature lovers to its icy shores for centuries. Travelers of today mainly visit the Antarctic peninsula aboard expedition vessels wanting to see Earth’s extremes or expecting to see the bigger animals: whales, seals, and of course, penguins.

Chinstrap penguin colony penguins rely on krill to feed themselves and their chicks each season.

Though many travelers see these creatures once the vessel lands for expeditions, most travelers standing on the deck of the ship will be overjoyed to see an occasional whale breaking the water’s surface to come out to breathe — the more fortunate ones may even witness a breaching whale or a group of whales bubble net feeding. However, these are less common events, and an observer on the deck of a ship could wait hours without seeing anything other than the vast ocean’s surface, without an inkling of the abundant microscopic life underneath.

Humpback whale diving deep to feed on krill.

The Antarctic Environment

Travelers on expedition vessels learn about the polar environment through lecture programs given on board. A focus of these programs is the composition of the Antarctic food web, which classically involves a relatively short transfer of energy through organisms when compared to other areas of the world.

Many animals in Antarctica rely on ice-dependent Antarctic krill as a food source, and ice determines the distribution of these krill. What is often not deeply discussed at lectures is what the krill are eating: phytoplankton, tiny little plant-like organisms floating in the sea. Phytoplankton use sunlight for energy like little solar panels. This solar energy is converted to organic carbon, which fuels the krill and, in turn, many of the predators.

Antarctic diatoms (a type of phytoplankton) under the microscope.

People may assume climate change is only influencing the rates of melting ice. But all creatures that depend on ice for their survival are also at stake.

Taking Action Through Citizen Science

So, how do you get people to care about a changing environment? Citizen science! You enlist travelers in studying this unique ecosystem.

With any ecosystem, one change can lead to a cascade effect that has repercussions throughout many levels of the food web. When glaciers melt, freshwater enters the marine environment and can alter the living conditions for all life, beginning with the phytoplankton.

All this is explained through on-board lectures on expedition vessels, but what travelers do not expect during their journey is that a whole new world will be revealed to them through a microscope, and that they will become a part of the scientific enterprise of studying this changing environment.

Going beyond lectures, polar expedition staff are now engaging passengers in polar science. These new citizen scientists get their hands wet and collect data for science projects. One project, FjordPhyto by the Vernet Lab at Scripps Institution for Oceanography in San Diego, California, relies on passengers to collect information about the phytoplankton and glacial meltwater while on expedition vessels run by companies like Hurtigruten. Participants collect samples in Antarctic fjords, which are narrow, deep sea inlets, and help scientists understand these environments and the ramifications of a changing climate.

FjordPhyto citizen scientist keeping important data records.

On-ship guides assist passengers in using tools oceanographers use, such as nets and a CTD (a device allowing volunteers to measure conductivity, temperature, and depth), to collect seawater measurements and samples from glacier-fed fjords along the Antarctic peninsula coast. Passengers learn about glacial meltwater and its influence on the marine ecosystems. They learn about the big animals, like penguins, seals, and whales; about their food, the krill; as well as about the krill’s food, the phytoplankton. Then, passengers take samples in the field.

Learning about Phytoplankton

The real magic happens back on board when volunteers discover the invisible forest under the microscope. What looked like plain clear water suddenly comes to life, opening a hidden door to another microscopic dimension. Beautiful geometric shapes, alien creatures — any one cell mesmerizes the audience. Travelers observe diatoms, a type of single-celled phytoplankton, noting the geographic distribution of variations across the Antarctic. Expedition guides then link that awe back to the food web, and the audience realizes the scale of all the phytoplankton. Phytoplankton operate in unison, fueling all life in the environment, and they contribute to over 50% of Earth’s oxygen through photosynthesis.

Antarctic diatom viewed under the microscope. They are abundant in the peninsula region.

However, not all phytoplankton are equal. A variety of species dominate the Southern Ocean during different times of the season. This is still one active area of Antarctic research that is data-limited. Scientists cannot spend months on end traveling around the peninsula year after year. Antarctica is remote, difficult, and expensive to travel to and operate in. It’s an entire world covered in ice and clouds that often obscure what satellites are trying to measure on the Earth’s surface. This dynamic, remote region is difficult to monitor. However, this is changing, because samples gathered by participants of FjordPhyto and other citizen science projects address these limitations.

Expedition Tours

Expedition tour operators bringing travelers to the peninsula November to March could be considered the “local knowledge” of the area; they’re there for five months of the southern hemisphere’s summer and see things many researchers can’t physically be there to witness! The citizen science approach allows for community effort, engaging visitors led by expedition tour operators in the environment they visit, thus putting more “eyes on the ground” for scientific spatial coverage over the Antarctic peninsula coast, year after year. This growing community of travelers is eager to get involved. “Participating in citizen science allowed me to be more than just a tourist. It also reinforced the Antarctic as a crucial part of climate change,” said one FjordPhyto participant.

Group photo of a FjordPhyto group.

Realizing this opportunity to collaborate, a group of enthusiastic polar guides came together and created the Polar Citizen Science Collective to facilitate communication between tour operators and scientists leading polar-related citizen science projects. Their aim is to empower both the polar tourism industry and its visitors to make valuable contributions to scientific research.

In one case, with the Expedition Tour Operator Hurtigruten, the company has a history of helping scientists access difficult places. Hurtigruten is now collaborating with the Polar Citizen Science Collective and participating in citizen science projects. They are also intentionally designing the expedition fleet ships to host science centers on board, which will have microscopes, museum-type exhibits, and science sampling equipment.

FjordPhyto citizen scientist pulling net to collect surface phytoplankton.

Apart from participating in citizen science projects, Hurtigruten is also working directly with different scientific Institutions, such as the Norwegian Polar Institute, the Norwegian Institute for Marine Research, and the University Center in Svalbard (UNIS). Hosting scientists on board allows these scientists to more easily perform their research in the field, and most importantly, it makes it possible for these scientists to engage with the travelers and share their knowledge. Hurtigruten raises money through its own Foundation to grant financial support to environmental and community causes in the areas to which they sail.

The aim of the Hurtigruten program is not only to take guests to incredible places and deliver amazing experiences, but also to invest in the communities they visit and in the global environment through the support of science.

“They help you; the help the expedition team and the company as a whole gave us during the three months we were on Deception [Island] was simply amazing,” said scientist Andrew Lowther of the Norwegian Polar Institute. “It was also so uplifting being able to share what we were doing with people who were genuinely excited to be in that environment, and I, for one, never got bored of showing what we had learnt to the guests aboard. The whole experience has only fueled me to work more on bringing science and tourism together more.”

Today’s explorers are learning about both the ecosystem they visit and the interconnected nature of life. By participating in citizen science projects like FjordPhyto while visiting these remote areas, they are helping discover more information about the changing invisible forest hiding beneath the ocean’s surface, documenting and contributing to our understanding of an environment that can rapidly change due to a warming climate. Tour ships and companies, like Hurtigruten, make this exploration possible, equipping ships to support scientific research, to popularize science, to operate sustainably, and to build scientific awareness. In other words, participants in these projects contribute to the legacy of polar research and return home as Antarctic ambassadors. Hurtigruten operates several ships in the polar areas throughout the year, offering travelers a wide variety of possibilities to journey to remote areas and do valuable citizen science. Want to get involved? You can book a trip and then work with FjordPhyto while on board. And if you can’t make it to Antarctica, you can study the ocean near you by joining an ocean-centric project listed on SciStarter.

All photos provided by Verena Meraldi and Allison Cusick.

Links

About the AuthorsAllison Cusick and Verena Meraldi

Allison Cusick was born and raised in Seattle, Washington and now lives in sunny San Diego as a graduate student in the Biological Oceanography PhD program at Scripps Institution of Oceanography (SIO). Her first expedition to Antarctica occurred in 2013, where she lived aboard the US Nathaniel B Palmer for 53-days in the Ross Sea. She has been traveling annually to the Antarctic peninsula since 2017 running FjordPhyto and giving lectures to passengers on-board various ships. Her scientific expertise and love of travel have also allowed her to research exotic ecosystems in the Amazon jungle, the plains of Africa, and remote mountains in Mexico. She received her Bachelor’s degree in Biology from the University of Washington in 2006, and a Master’s degree from SIO in Marine Biodiversity and Conservation in 2017. When not doing science you can find Allison traveling, scuba diving, ultra-running, cycling, camping, or drinking a good cup of coffee.

Verena Meraldi is a Swiss/Mexican biologist. Born in Mexico City, she studied biology at the National University (UNAM) until 1998. She received her PhD in Immunology from the University of Lausanne, Switzerland in 2002 and worked as a research assistant at the Ludwig Institute for Cancer Research until 2004. She started working for Hurtigruten as a lecturer in December 2007, as an explorer consultant in 2017, and as Chief Scientist since May 2018. She is currently developing the Science program in Hurtigruten.

Read More



Leave A Comment

More News

All DiscoverMagazine.com

Looking Beneath the Ocean’s Surface with Antarctic Citizen 2019-06-08 06:01:12Scientists at Scripps Institution of Oceanography are working with Antarctic tour operators like Hurtigruten to enable vacationers to serve as citizen

Lunar Tales: The First (Imaginative) Moon Landings 2019-06-07 17:54:02This iconic shot from the 1902 film A Trip to the Moon shows the fabled Man in the Moon embedded with a massive, bullet-like spacecraft that was launc

'Drunken Monkey' Hypothesis: Was Booze an Advantage For 2019-06-07 13:30:01(Credit: Manekina Serafima/Shutterstock) Worldwide, people drink over 65 billion gallons of alcohol each year. The United States’ share, if

A 'Ridge' of Plasma Connects These Merging Galaxies 2019-06-07 12:45:11Two galaxy clusters, Abell 0399 and Abell 0401, are merging about 1 billion light-years from Earth. This image shows the clusters' cores (red) in X-r

There’s a Metabolic Limit on How Much Energy 2019-06-07 12:10:06A runner on the 3,080-mile Race Across the USA (RAUSA) in 2015. Some of the RAUSA runners were included in a study to determine the metabolic limit fo

Firearm Access Associated With Suicide Risk For U.S. 2019-06-07 11:00:27(Credit: Bumble Dee/Shutterstock) Since 2004, the rate of death by suicide has exceeded that of death by combat injury for American soldiers. A rev

Particle Colliders Help Prep Humans For Deep Space 2019-06-06 18:15:45Particle accelerators provide a way for scientists to test cosmic ray strength particles in labs on Earth. (Credit: GSI GmbH/Jan Michael Hosan 2018)

The Mystery of Cosmic Cold Spots Just Got 2019-06-06 18:12:11Recent analysis of Planck data upholds mysteries that have existed since the spacecraft’s first results in 2013. (Credit: ESA/Planck Collaborati

Methane Levels Are Rising, and Scientists Don't Know 2019-06-06 17:23:35Though researchers don't know why methane levels are currently rising, the fossil fuel industry was likely to blame in the past. (Credit: Nick Stubbs

Your Bad Day Is Probably Stressing Out Your 2019-06-06 16:53:55Your stress may be contagious to your dog. (Credit: Klymenok Olena/Shutterstock) A knowing glance. A paw on your arm. A lick on the cheek. Most dog

New Approach to CRISPR Could Yield Even Better 2019-06-06 15:45:28(Credit: science photo/Shutterstock) When researchers edit genes with CRISPR today, their systems chop a strand of DNA in half before inserting a n

SNAPSHOT: This 500-year-old Artifact Rescued From a Portuguese 2019-06-06 15:00:58(Credit: David Mearns) In 1503, a storm sank the Portuguese ship Esmeralda off the southeastern coast of the Arabian Peninsula, taking the lives of

Breaking Science News |

DNA and Protein Studies Shake Up Sloth Family 2019-06-07 14:28:41Sloths once roamed the Americas, ranging from cat-sized animals that lived in trees all the way up to giant ground sloths. The only species we know to

Genetic Analysis Reveals Previously Unknown Group of Ancient 2019-06-07 13:28:52Northeastern Siberia has been inhabited by humans for more than 40,000 years but its deep population history remains poorly understood. In a new study

ALMA Spots Rotating Disk of Cool Hydrogen around 2019-06-07 11:25:15There is a supermassive black hole of nearly 4 million solar masses at the center of our Milky Way Galaxy. A large reservoir of hot and cooler hydroge

New Herbivorous Dinosaur Species Identified in Australia: Fostoria 2019-06-07 07:55:41A new species of two-legged iguanodontian dinosaur has been identified from fossils discovered three decades ago in an opal mine in Australia. A paper

Metabolic Abnormalities More Prevalent Among Irregular Sleepers, Study 2019-06-07 06:51:06A study published in the journal Diabetes Care has found that not sticking to a regular bedtime and wakeup schedule can put a person at higher risk fo

Markarian 1216: Isolated Galaxy Has Dark Matter-Rich Core 2019-06-06 13:58:29Markarian 1216 (Mrk 1216 for short) is a compact elliptical galaxy about 316 million light-years away. New data from NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observ

New Mineral Classification System Proposed 2019-06-06 10:29:38The modern mineral classification system, developed by the American geologist and mineralogist James Dwight Dana in the 1850s, categorizes more than 5

Chandra Detects Huge Coronal Mass Ejection from HR 2019-06-06 08:33:54Coronal mass ejections (CMEs), often associated with solar flares, are the most powerful magnetic phenomena occurring on the Sun. Now, astronomers usi

Exomoons Could Host Alien Life, Astrophysicist Says 2019-06-06 07:27:22Exomoons — natural satellites of planets outside our Solar System — could offer another clue about the pool of alien worlds that may be ho

Why Giant Beavers Went Extinct 10,000 Years Ago 2019-06-05 14:20:48Giant beavers (members of the genus Castoroides) inhabited North America throughout the mid- to late Pleistocene. They went extinct along with dozens

Honeybees May Be Capable of Connecting Symbols to 2019-06-05 11:51:11A team of scientists from RMIT University, Monash University and the University of Toulouse III has trained honeybees (Apis mellifera) to match a char

Researchers Find 2.6-Million-Year-Old Oldowan Tools in Ethiopia 2019-06-05 10:19:15An international team of scientists has unearthed a collection of 2.6-million-year-old systematically flaked stone tools at the site of Bokol Dora 1 (

Latest Headlines | Science

Medicaid-expanding states had fewer cardiovascular deaths than other 2019-06-07 13:00:06Counties in states with expanded Medicaid eligibility had 4.3 fewer cardiovascular deaths per 100,000 residents, on average, than if they hadn’t

DNA reveals ancient Siberians who set the stage 2019-06-07 12:00:05A previously unknown population of Ice Age people who traveled across Beringia was discovered in Russia.

50 years ago, scientists wanted to build solar 2019-06-07 08:00:06In 1969, scientists proposed building solar panels on the moon to convert the sun’s energy into electricity that can be used on Earth.

Physicists have finally figured out how pentaquarks are 2019-06-07 06:00:05The particles are made of up two smaller particles, stuck together like atoms in a molecule.

Almost all healthy people harbor patches of mutated 2019-06-06 14:00:05Even healthy tissues can build up mutations, some of which have been tied to cancer.

In a first, magnetic fields have been spotted 2019-06-06 14:00:05The discovery of magnetic fields in the gaseous filament between two galaxy clusters suggests that some large cosmic structures are magnetized.

Worms lure two new species of hopping rats 2019-06-06 10:00:04In the Philippines, scientists have identified two new species of shrew-rat, an animal whose limited habitat plays host to remarkable biodiversity.

Tiny plastic debris is accumulating far beneath the 2019-06-06 09:00:05Floating trash patches scratch only the surface of the ocean microplastic pollution problem.

Limiting global warming to 1.5 degrees C could 2019-06-05 14:00:45A study projecting heat-related mortality in 15 U.S. cities illustrates urban risk from global warming.

Soil eroded by glaciers may have kick-started plate 2019-06-05 13:36:58How plate tectonics got going is a mystery. Now scientists say they’ve found a key part of the story: massive piles of sediment dumped in the oc

The accretion disk around our galaxy’s black hole 2019-06-05 13:02:32The Milky Way's central black hole has a disk of gas and dust orbiting it, astronomers can finally say with confidence.

Tiny structures in dragonfish teeth turn them into 2019-06-05 11:00:05The teeth of deep-sea dragonfish are transparent because of nanoscale crystals and rods that let light pass through without being scattered.

Latest Science News --

In romantic relationships, people do indeed have a 2019-06-10 16:02:48Researchers show that people do indeed have a 'type' when it comes to dating, and that despite best intentions to date outside that type -- for exam

Scientists discover unlikely culprit for fertilizing North Pacific 2019-06-10 15:19:44One anomaly in the North Pacific Subtropical Gyre ecosystem that has puzzled oceanographers for years: The region's chemistry changes periodically, a

Molecular chatter makes for a 'hot tumor' 2019-06-10 13:01:29A new study has deciphered a complex molecular conversation between cancer and immune cells that is key to orchestrating the successful invasion of tu

Sleeping with artificial light at night associated with 2019-06-10 13:01:21Sleeping with a television or light on in the room may be a risk factor for gaining weight or developing obesity, according to scientists. The researc

Researchers 'stretch' the ability of 2D materials to 2019-06-10 13:01:19Two-dimensional (2D) materials -- as thin as a single layer of atoms -- have intrigued scientists with their flexibility, elasticity, and unique elect

Antennas of flexible nanotube films an alternative for 2019-06-10 13:01:17Metal-free antennas made of thin, strong, flexible carbon nanotube films are as efficient as common copper antennas, according to researchers.

Combating mosquito-borne diseases with bacteria 2019-06-10 13:01:15Viruses, spread through mosquito bites, cause human illnesses such as dengue fever, Zika and yellow fever. A new control technique harnesses a natural

AI software reveals the inner workings of short-term 2019-06-10 11:34:26Neuroscientists show how short-term, working memory uses networks of neurons differently depending on the complexity of the task at hand.

Macrophages' pathway to nurture PTEN-deficient glioblastoma 2019-06-10 11:34:23A common genetic deficiency empowers glioblastoma to broadcast a molecular message to the wrong type of immune cell, summoning macrophages that protec

Deceptively simple: Minute marine animals live in a 2019-06-10 11:34:20Trichoplax, one of the simplest animals on Earth, lives in a highly specific and intimate symbiosis with two types of bacteria. One, Grellia, is relat

Powerful lasers for fragile works of art 2019-06-10 11:34:17Protecting artworks from the effects of aging requires an understanding of the way materials alter over time. Scientists have developed a new diagnost

New microneedle technique speeds plant disease detection 2019-06-10 11:15:45Researchers have developed a new technique that uses microneedle patches to collect DNA from plant tissues in one minute, rather than the hours needed

Science - The Huffington

New York City Bills Would Set The Stage 2019-06-09 16:00:08Queens produces much of the city's dirty electricity and houses most of its prisoners. A new package of bills aims to "right wrongs."

Green New Deal Picks Up 2 Major Union 2019-06-07 19:11:29A new poll shows more than half of American union members support the Green New Deal, as SEIU becomes the first national union to endorse the plan.

Whoopi Goldberg Schools Meghan McCain: 'There Is No 2019-06-07 17:03:08"The View" co-host told her fellow panelist, “You cannot do abortions after a certain amount of time unless there is some sort of danger.&rdqu

NASA To Allow Private Citizens To Tour International 2019-06-07 14:05:07But only the superrich can afford it.

House Panel Investigates Whether U.S. Funds Anti-Poaching Efforts 2019-06-06 23:08:30The probe follows a BuzzFeed News investigation into anti-poaching groups funded by conservation organization World Wide Fund for Nature.

May Was The United States' Second Wettest Month 2019-06-06 19:20:23It also marked the end of the wettest 12-month period in NOAA's 125 years of record-keeping.

Here's How Much Plastic You Eat Each Year 2019-06-06 13:16:13New research estimates the amount of plastic particles entering your body from beer, honey, bottled water and more.

Ladybug Swarm Is So Massive It Appears On 2019-06-06 02:31:39Meteorologist Joe Dandrea says the swarm appeared to be about 80 miles wide as it flew over San Diego Tuesday.

Jay Inslee Says DNC Has Officially Refused His 2019-06-05 19:02:54The Washington governor and at least five of his fellow Democratic presidential candidates have been petitioning the party for months.

Jupiter Is About To Come So Close You 2019-06-05 05:33:48You won't need a telescope to get some incredible views of our solar system's largest planet.

The Toxic Water Crisis That 2020 Democrats Are 2019-06-04 18:37:48So-called "forever chemicals" are tainting roughly 19 million Americans' drinking water in 43 states. How are so few presidential candidates talkin

Global Carbon Dioxide Measurements Spike To Record High 2019-06-04 17:31:41The concentration of 414.7 parts per million may be the highest in human history.

EurekAlert! - Breaking News

Novel agent reactivates an immune call by LIF 2019-06-11 00:00:00Promising new therapy with a dual mechanism of action to eliminate cancer stem cells and activate the immune system now in clinical development. Findi

Tiny light box opens new doors into the 2019-06-11 00:00:00Researchers at Chalmers University of Technology, Sweden, have discovered a completely new way of capturing, amplifying and linking light to matter at

Light-powered nano-organisms consume CO2, create eco-friendly plastics and 2019-06-11 00:00:00University of Colorado Boulder researchers have developed nanobio-hybrid organisms capable of using airborne carbon dioxide and nitrogen to produce a

Skinny cod and grey seal reveals troubling changes 2019-06-11 00:00:00The prime predators of the Baltic Sea at the top of the food web are losing weight, according to a new study that links the deteriorating health of gr

EWG: Nitrate pollution of US tap water could 2019-06-11 00:00:00Nitrate pollution of US drinking water may cause up to 12,594 cases of cancer a year, according to a new peer-reviewed study by the Environmental Work

River sediment speaks to changing climate 2019-06-11 00:00:00Studying the sediment of a mountain river can reveal thousands of years or more of a waterway's history, including new threats from more frequent wil

Big picture genetic scoring approach reliably predicts heart 2019-06-11 00:00:00Polygenic risk scores -- genetic risk scores that take into account variations in a person's entire DNA -- are able to predict coronary artery diseas

A 'one-two punch' to wipe out cancerous ovarian 2019-06-11 00:00:00Researchers from the University of Montreal Hospital Research Centre (CRCHUM) have developed a two-step combination therapy to destroy cancer cells. I

Fracking causes some songbirds to thrive while others 2019-06-11 00:00:00A paper soon to appear in The Condor: Ornithological Applications, published by Oxford University Press, finds that some songbird species benefit from

Preventive drug therapy may increase right-sided heart failure 2019-06-11 00:00:00Patients treated preemptively with drugs to reduce the risk of right-sided heart failure after heart device implantation may experience the opposite e

Researchers find physical activity in preschool years can 2019-06-11 00:00:00Physical activity in early childhood may have an impact on cardiovascular health later in life, according to new research from McMaster University, wh

Curbing your enthusiasm for overeating 2019-06-11 00:00:00Signals between our gut and brain control how and when we eat food. But how the molecular mechanisms involved in this signaling are affected when we e

Les dernières actualités

La malbouffe est-elle responsable du boom des allergies 2019-06-11 04:35:00Les allergies alimentaires sont en forte augmentation dans de nombreux pays. Des chercheurs pensent avoir identifié un coupable : les produits

Un immense pont magnétique entre deux amas de 2019-06-11 03:01:00Les champs magnétiques galactiques sont mystérieux et contiennent peut-être des secrets sur l'origine de l'Univers. On vient d'

Insolite : une piscine à 360° sur le 2019-06-11 02:05:56Londres devrait prochainement proposer l'expérience la plus excitante aux nageurs qui n'ont pas le vertige. Un fabricant de piscines britanni

Des cellules souches ont été génétiquement modifiées in 2019-06-10 11:27:45Pour la première fois, des chercheurs de Harvard sont parvenus à modifier génétiquement des cellules souches in vivo, soit

Jupiter au plus près de la Terre : 2019-06-10 11:22:37En opposition le 10 juin, Jupiter est au plus près de la Terre et visible toute la nuit. La Terre est juste entre la géante et le Soleil

Salon E3 : le streaming, nouvel eldorado des 2019-06-10 10:33:11La bataille du cloud fait rage dans l'industrie des jeux vidéo, bien décidée à trouver son salut dans le jeu en streaming

Mars 2020 : un hélicoptère sur Mars 2019-06-10 09:52:55[Image du jour] Le premier hélicoptère martien, vu ici le 14 février 2019 dans une salle blanche du Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JP

95 % des êtres humains possèdent des cellules 2019-06-10 09:32:00La quasi-totalité des personnes saines présentent des anomalies génétiques dans leurs cellules. Des mutations a priori san

En vidéo : des manchots équipés de caméras 2019-06-10 07:31:15Redoutables plongeurs, les manchots du Cap rameutent les poissons vers la surface... pour se les faire piquer par des oiseaux marins opportuniste

La Nasa ouvre les portes de l’ISS aux 2019-06-10 05:45:00Que vous soyez startuper, entrepreneur, industriel, chargé de relations publiques ou touriste, demain il vous sera possible de s&eacu

En direct du Groenland : au cœur des 2019-06-10 04:35:20Selon Jason Box, professeur de glaciologie à la Commission géologique du Danemark et du Groenland, 2019 s'annonce comme une ann&ea

La sécheresse en Inde provoque des comportements inhabituels 2019-06-10 03:55:12En Inde, face à la sécheresse et aux températures extrêmes, les animaux multiplient les comportements inhabituels, rapporte

French-technologie

La Russie lance un satellite de navigation Glonass 2019-05-27 20:00:00La Force aérospatiale russe a placé en orbite avec succès lundi un satellite de navigation Glonass-M, a rapporté dans un c

Ouverture de l'Exposition internationale de l'industrie des mégadonnées 2019-05-25 20:00:00L'Exposition internationale de l'industrie des mégadonnées de Chine s'est ouverte dimanche dans la ville de Guiyang de la province ch

Ouverture de l'Exposition internationale de l'industrie des mégadonnées 2019-05-25 20:00:00Une exposition internationale sur les mégadonnées s'est ouverte dimanche dans la province chinoise du Guizhou (sud-ouest), se concentra

Shanghai lance la deuxième zone pilote pour l'IA 2019-05-24 20:00:00Shanghai a officiellement engagé samedi des efforts afin de construire une zone pilote pour l'innovation de nouvelle génération

La Chine rapporte des progrès solides dans le 2019-05-23 20:00:00La Chine a réalisé des progrès notables dans le renforcement des capacités d'innovation de ses entreprises ces derni&egra

Une fusée de SpaceX transporte le premier lot 2019-05-23 20:00:00La société spatiale privée américaine SpaceX a lancé jeudi dans l'espace son premier lot de 60 satellites Starlink

La Russie va rouvrir une station de l'Antarctique 2019-05-23 20:00:00La Russie prévoit de remettre en service en 2021 sa station Russkaya, en Antarctique, qui était à l'arrêt depuis 1990, et

Le lancement d'un satellite Yaogan-33 échoue dans le 2019-05-22 20:00:00La tentative de lancement d'un satellite de télédétection Yaogan-33 transporté par une fusée Longue Marche-4C depu

La valeur de l'industrie chinoise de navigation par 2019-05-22 20:00:00La valeur de la production de l'industrie de navigation par satellite chinoise devrait dépasser 400 milliards de yuans (57,9 milliards de doll

Ouverture du 2e challenge international pour tester les 2019-05-22 20:00:00Un challenge international visant à tester les systèmes de sécurité du cyberespace, basés sur la théorie de

La Chine lancera six à huit satellites BDS-3 2019-05-21 20:00:00La Chine enverra six à huit nouveaux satellites du système de navigation par satellite BeiDou (BDS) cette année, a-t-on appris me

Ouverture à Beijing de la conférence sur la 2019-05-21 20:00:00Les dernières réalisations du système de navigation par satellite Beidou (BDS) seront présentées et feront l'objet


Disclaimer and Notice:WorldProNews.com is not responsible of these news or any information published on this website.