Forskningsnytt & I media

På denne websiden har vi samlet nytt om forskning og noen presseklipp der ansatte ved CEED har uttalt seg i media, det være seg deltatt i intervju, kronikker eller gitt andre bidrag i offentlig debatt. Listen er ikke uttømmende.

Harrison Schmitt at the moon
Publisert 11. juli 2019 12:57

The successful Apollo programme, including six manned landing missions, provided revolutionary new insights into the processes that led to the formation and early evolution of the Moon, Earth and other terrestrial planets. The Mineralogical-Geological Museum at the University of Oslo (now part of NHM) contributed to the Apollo program by training Harrison Schmitt, the only Apollo astronaut with a geological education, in 1957-1958.

Publisert 5. juli 2019 12:18
Publisert 21. juni 2019 08:43

On May 29, 2006, hot mud and gas began spurting from a rice field near a gas exploration well in East Java. More than a decade later, the Lusi mud flow continues on the Indonesian island.

Henter forslag fra Google
Publisert 21. juni 2019 08:28

Her skriver du innledning...

20. juli 1969 sto Buzz Aldrin på Månen. Foto: Neil Armstrong/NASA
Publisert 18. juni 2019 10:40

Den 20. juli 1969 landet Eagle-fartøyet fra Apollo-11 i 'Stillhetens hav' på Månen. Steinprøvene de tok med tilbake til Jorda gav helt ny kunnskap om dannelsen av Jorda, Månen og mye mer.

Henter forslag fra Google
Publisert 4. juni 2019 14:57
Krister, photo: private
Publisert 3. juni 2019 08:31
Henter forslag fra Google
Publisert 29. mai 2019 08:24
Publisert 28. mai 2019 11:33

The AGU Chapman conference on "Large-scale Volcanism in the Arctic: The Role of the Mantle and Tectonics" will be held in Selfoss, Iceland from 13-18 October 2019. The conference is also part of the NOR-R-AM project led by Carmen Gaina, CEED.

Krister, photo: private
Publisert 28. mai 2019 10:33

The Earth’s oceans are gradually leaking into the interior of the planet. That’s according to new research by Norwegian scientists, that the Earth’s water is slowly draining into the planet’s crust — though nowhere near fast enough to cancel out the sea level rises we’re currently experiencing because of climate change.