Institute for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space (EOS)

Class of 2018 UNH marine acoustics short course

Sound Waves of the Future

The UNH Center for Acoustics Research and Education has received a $750,000 grant to build an ocean acoustics workforce training program. Read More

Recent Stories

  • The Autonomous Surface Vehicle team stands next to a yellow vessel.
    - Seas the Day
    A team of UNH scientists won first place in an international competition for virtual autonomous ocean-going robotics. Read More
  • Joe Souney inspects an ice core from Antarctica.
    - Core Planning
    UNH scientists received an NSF grant to plan the logistics of ice core research in a remote section of Antarctica. Read More
  • Andy Armstrong aboard research vessel.
    - Hydrographic Honor
    NOAA has awarded UNH oceanographer Andy Armstrong a Gold Medal for his contributions to delineate the U.S. extended continental shelf. Read More
  • Bill McDowell and Larry Mayer
    - Geophysical Fellows
    Professors Larry Mayer and Bill McDowell have been named fellows of the American Geophysical Union. Read More
  • Drone shot of UNH campus with brilliant autumn colors
    - Collaborative to the CoRE
    UNH's Collaborative Research Excellence initiative has funded 14 interdisciplinary projects. Read More
  • Woman sits by river bank taking notes.
    - Rivers Running Into Problems
    UNH research indicates that less snow could lengthen mud season and change river ecosystems by the year 2100. Read More
  • Coast Watchers
    - Coast Watchers
    UNH's Jackson Estuarine Laboratory celebrates 50 years of research on estuarine, coastal and marine ecosystems.  Read More
  • Island Life
    - Island Life
    A new grant awarded to UNH will help island communities in the Gulf of Maine to improve their energy, freshwater, and economic resilience. Read More
  • A Research Record
    - A Research Record
    UNH closed FY20 with a record-breaking $129 million in new grants and contracts for research. Read More
  • Bogged Down By Climate Change
    - Bogged Down By Climate Change
    Shrubs are replacing moss in peat bogs due to climate change, which could cause more carbon dioxide to enter our atmosphere.  Read More