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NOAA @noaa Instagram Profile

NOAA

@noaa

Official feed for the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Our mission: Science, Service and Stewardship. noaa.gov & on Twitter @noaa

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Aug 17, 2017

The countdown has begun: We're ready for total solar ! Are you? See our one-stop page for essential resources -- with links to viewing information, imagery (to come) and more! Visit http://bit.ly/EclipseAug21 (Photo: Pixabay/public domain image of 2012 solar eclipse over Japan.) s

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Aug 14, 2017

A new NOAA and CIRES study shows the has not only reduced emissions of ozone-depleting chemicals in the United States but it's also reduced climate-altering emissions! A NOAA researcher prepares to launch an ozone sonde at the South Pole in this 2008 photo. For more go to http://bit.ly/2vV8W1D research

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Aug 9, 2017

This image of Tropical Storm Franklin was taken by NOAA's GOES East satellite early morning on August 9, 2017. NOAA also updated its 2017 Atlantic Outlook and here it is, by the numbers: There's a 60% likelihood of 14-19 named storms of which 5-9 could become hurricanes, including 2-5 major hurricanes. For more information about the outlook visit http://bit.ly/2fto5AT For late-breaking hurricane watches and warnings this season, bookmark hurricanes.gov, hurricanes.gov/mobile, ready.gov/hurricanes and follow the NOAA NWS National Hurricane Center on Twitter at and NOAA's U.S. National Weather Service at saveslives

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jul 28, 2017

NOAA and partners are conducting an expedition on NOAA Ship to continue collecting critical baseline information about unknown and poorly known deepwater areas in the Unit of the Pacific Remote Islands Marine National Monument. All things permitting, dives using a remotely operated vehicle tethered to the ship, are planned most days through July 29, 2017, typically from about 8 am to 5 pm HST (2 pm to 11 pm EDT). Tune in LIVE: Find the livestream of today's dives (this afternoon and evening) at http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov. ----> PHOTO: A likely new yellow species of (possibly Poliopogon) was observed during the final minutes of the July 23 dive at approximately 2,515 meters (8,250 feet) depth. Image: NOAA Office of Ocean Exploration and Research ( ), 2017 Laulima O Ka Moana. !

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jul 26, 2017

This green , the size of a golf ball and discovered in the deepest, darkest ocean areas off , shows promise in developing new treatments for pancreatic cancer, according to biomedical researchers. Teams at the Medical University of South Carolina and Henry Ford Cancer Center in Detroit — who specialize in studying chemical samples from the ocean ecosystem — studied a sample of green sponge (Latrunculia austini) discovered by scientist Bob Stone during a fisheries survey in 2005. Upon examination, the cancer researchers uncovered molecular compounds effective at selectively targeting and killing tumor cells. Read more about this and ongoing scientific collaboration at http://bit.ly/2eLn4DQ.

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jul 25, 2017

Researchers recently completed an 88-day expedition aboard the NOAA Ship Hi'ialakai to survey in two remote regions in the Pacific Ocean. Check out these Top 10 amazing photos captured during the 2017 journey: http://bit.ly/2tWCmaL ---> Look closely: See the streams of bubbles? Underwater near the Islands release carbon dioxide gas that cause surrounding waters to acidify — a localized example of how carbon dioxide emissions in our atmosphere cause global climate change and ocean acidification. Maug's carbon dioxide vents occur near coral reef ecosystems, allowing scientists to glimpse the future of these ecosystems along a naturally occurring gradient of changing ocean chemistry conditions. savesreefs

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jul 21, 2017

Two NOAA ships, en route to scientific missions in Alaskan waters, helped locate the missing fishing vessel Destination at the request of the U.S. Coast Guard Marine Board of Investigation. The Destination and its six crew members were lost February 11, 2017, while fishing for snow crab northwest of St. George, . Photo: A 3-D image from NOAA Ship Fairweather multibeam sonar. The profile of the F/V Destination is clearly visible, including the bulbous bow to the right, the forward house and mast, equipment (likely crab pots) stacked amidships, the deck crane aft, and the skeg and rudder. Read more at http://bit.ly/2tNyQiN

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jul 21, 2017

NOAA and partners will conduct an expedition on NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer to continue collecting critical baseline information about unknown and poorly known deepwater areas in the Johnston Atoll Unit of the Pacific Remote Islands Marine National Monument. All things permitting, ROV dives are planned most days through July 29 typically from about 8 am to 5 pm HST (2 pm to 11 pm EDT). Tune in LIVE: http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/media/exstream/exstream.html Follow the expedition at: http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1706/welcome.html explorer

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jul 2, 2017

Heading to the beach over the holiday weekend? Keep an eye out for dangerous rip currents! If you know how to spot rip currents, and how to respond if caught in one, you could save your own life or the lives of others. Join the millions of people who have watched NOAA Ocean Today’s Rip Current Survival Guide and make every summer beach trip a positive one. Watch a preview here, then go watch the full video at http://bit.ly/2ttqd0D. The link is in our profile. For the latest local weather forecast for the holiday week, head to weather.gov and input your Zip Code.

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 13, 2017

It's that time again: Join for 2017! Visit http://bit.ly/2skTKsH for cool facts, photos and video...

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 8, 2017

It's ! Turn up the volume and let this little video get you up and moving as we celebrate the wonders of the ocean and its marine life... via

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NOAA @noaa Instagram Photo / Video — Jun 1, 2017

Hang ten, everyone! Join NOAA's National Ocean Service for ! Throughout the month of , dive into ocean facts about a variety of topics ranging from the ocean economy to to and even the depth of the ocean. There's sure to be a fact for everyone! TODAY: Have you ever wondered WHY the ocean has ? Watch this video to learn all about waves in less than a minute. (Video also available at: http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/facts/wavesinocean.html). fact life science waves

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