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Monitors

Real-time data from the world around you.

aurora

Aurora Forecast

See the lights dancing in the sky.
seismic activity

Earthquake Information

View the latest earthquakes in Alaska.
volcano

Volcanic Activity

What's erupting & how we respond.
webcam

Webcam & Weather

Check out our current conditions.
smoke

Smoke Forecast

Wildfire smoke prediction for Alaska.
Magnetic field icon for magnetometer

Magnetometer

How magnetic is Alaska?
remote sensing-based hazard monitoring

Hazards Portal

Remote sensing-based hazard monitoring.
Alaska coastline

Satellite Data

Near real-time imagery of Alaska and the Arctic.

Researchers

Meet the people behind the science.

Alaska Science Forum

Weekly column in cooperation with the UAF research community.

My friend Hal called the other day, from a parking garage in Punta Gorda, Florida. In his car he had nine one-gallon jugs of water, a red-plastic container of gasoline and a motorcycle helmet.

Sitting at a window seat on a recent flight from Seattle to Fairbanks, I looked down on Alaska from 35,000 feet.

NEAR GAKONA, ALASKA — In this wild place where dump truck drivers once tipped load after load of gravel onto the moss to make roads and building pads, scientists rolled open an iron gate one recent

A University of Alaska Fairbanks scientist wants to find out when the last woolly mammoth fell to the grass in Alaska. He is asking for help from an unusual source: people like you.

“Lakes seem, on the scale of years or of human life spans, permanent features of landscapes, but they are geologically transitory, usually born of catastrophes, to mature and die quietly.” — George

Facilities

Research facilities at the Geophysical Institute.