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<p>With the huge supermoon lunar eclipse just one week away, it's time to dust off your small telescopes and binoculars, track down an observatory event or webcast, or draft your invitations for a moon-cake party. Don't wait too long — if you miss it, the next one isn't until 2033.</p>Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari has the latest on what could be dangerous flooding for the Desert Southwest this week.<p>Tropical Storm Ida is expected to stall in the open Atlantic and is not a threat to land.</p>As climate change melts permafrost in the Arctic, huge amounts of carbon dioxide and methane are released into the atmosphere, speeding global warming in the process. A new University of Cambridge study shows that by the end of the 22nd century, the global economic toll of those greenhouse gases will total $43 trillion. The study, published Monday in the journal Nature Climate Change, shows that permafrost soils contain roughly 1,700 gigatonnes of carbon locked in frozen organic matter, which has begun to thaw as the globe warms.<p>The 2005 Atlantic hurricane season went down in the record books as the most active hurricane season on record for the Atlantic Basin, producing a staggering 27 named systems.</p>Meteorologist Domenica Davis forecasts the heat across the country. When will Fall return for some?Rain in a dry land like California can be more curse than cure.Houses teetering on the brink after being buffeted by natural disasters from typhoons to landslides.As rising temperatures change the face of the planet, a new study investigates what will happen to species interactions. What happens to existing plants when a new species, forced out of its former habitat by rising temperatures,...Warming temperatures in the Arctic are causing mosquitoes to show up earlier and spread faster, according to a new study published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari investigates the path of Tropical Storm Malia in the Pacific.<p>They’re amazing. They’re dangerous. They’re portals to the hot, living interior of the Earth. Even small-ish ones can have a global impact. Here are 15 explosive facts about volcanoes.</p>Several big wildfires continue to burn in the West. Weather conditions over the next few days are not expected to help firefighters.From churning hurricanes to threatening floodwaters to warm sunsets -- see spectacular weather photos from around the world.In the absence of coral on Florida's ailing reefs, a titan of the sea is taking over: giant barrel sponges. Big as a bathtub, the redwoods of the reef can live for centuries and grow to 6 feet in diameter. For a healthy reef, a single sponge can provide plentiful housing and dependable sanitation, with a menagerie of marine life finding food and shelter inside a cavernous barrel that also filters huge volumes of seawater. But after a widespread coral die-off in the 1970s and '80s, a significant increase in sponges threatens to collapse the foundation of the complex ecosystem, a new study...The Weather Channel meteorologist Kait Parker conducts an experiment to determine if wind is pushed or pulled.Where the Colorado River falls from the snow-capped Rocky Mountains into the arid U.S. Southwest, lies Lake Powell.“Watch out for rattlesnakes!” is an often-tossed warning from one hiker to another during spring and summertime in the West. Australia is known for a lot of dangers. Fires, floods, horrific temperatures, apocalyptic hellscapes... One of the few natural disasters that they've largely managed to avoid is volcanoes. There are no active volcanoes on the Australian mainland, but go a few million years back in time, and you'd find a very different landscape.It's not altogether uncommon to hear about double rainbows, but what about a double meteor strike?Not a lot is known about the weather at 90,000 feet above the earth’s surface, so a team of scientists and aviators are going to fly there using an engineless aircraft to learn more about what the weather at such extreme altitudes has to say about climate change. before.”One of the hottest early Septembers on record is slowing the seasonal cycle when leaves turn from green to breathtaking reds, oranges and yellows, and draw visitors in droves to northern New England.Sep 18, 2015; 8:50 AM ET The earthquake that hit Chile has sent some epic waves all the way to Santa Cruz, California where surfers are using it to their advantage.Last month was the hottest August in modern history, in the latest sign of an unusually warm year across the world's land and sea surfaces, US government scientists said Thursday.Reuters China's air is notoriously polluted, full of gray smog that covers the sky. The health problems associated with that pollution are the reason for 1.6 million deaths a year, or about 4,000 people a day. But for a couple of weeks,...Tuesday’s deadly torrents are reminders that western states need new models for water storage.Summer is almost over but northern Utah is already seeing snow.The scorched aftermath of California's most destructive fire this year.Celebrate the halfway point of Scott Kelly’s 342-day journey in orbit with these knockout images.Sep 17, 2015; 2:10 PM ET A storm moved through Broward County, Florida Wednesday, September 16. The strong storm brought with it a tornado warning and toppled a black olive tree outside one home.Philadelphia's mayor jokes that Pope Francis has personally guaranteed perfect weather for his visit next week, yet emergency planners still have to be prepared in case Mother Nature has other ideas.Meteorologist Ari Sarsalari discusses the 4.5 magnitude quake that hit California this morning.Arctic sea ice appears to have reached its annual summer low point, and, as expected, it is the fourth lowest in the four decades of record-keeping, the National Snow and Ice Data Center in Boulder, Colo., announced Tuesday. A photo of an emaciated polar bear has sparked debate over global warming. CNN's Jennifer Gray explains the impact global warming is having on the Arctic.A rare September rainstorm, brought about by the remnant swirl of one time Hurricane Linda, has soaked Los Angeles this morning with over an inch of rain.11:29AM ET 09.15.15 Never mess up “derecho” again.And the heat goes on, and the heat goes on. August continued the parade of months in 2015 at or near the top of the temperature rankings, according to NASA records, further upping the odds that the year as a whole will be the warmest on record, beating out 2014.<p>Smoke from huge Indonesian forest fires has created a cloud of smog over the country, and has spread over Malaysia and Singapore.</p>Leah Ingram returns with ways to get ready for the fall, and, ultimately, the winter.The native peoples of the Pacific Northwest have been telling stories about earthquakes for 10,000 years. Only now are scientists mining these myths—of Thunderbird, Whale, and mountain dwarfs—for history and insight.<p>With the amount of wildfires on the rise, residents across the West are being warned to protect themselves from the health threat that may become more frequent: wildfire smoke.</p>A tornado touched down in Northampton, England, on Monday, September 14, causing damage to homes in the suburb of Duston. The Northampton Chronicle reported the tornado felled trees, dislodged roof tiles and damaged several homes. Police said no injuries were reported. Credit: Jordan WilliamsFrom afar, the Rhone glacier looks pristine, but on closer inspection the surface is covered with white blankets to slow the melting of the rapidly retreating ice.A majorly diminished Sierra Nevada snowpack is something we should get used to, say researchers.The false widow spider has been named the most venomous spider in Great Britain.<p>When the moon blocked the sun in a partial solar eclipse on Sunday (Sept. 13) a European satellite managed to catch the celestial event on camera not once but three different times. Meanwhile, back on Earth, viewers in South Africa saw it just once, but were still able to enjoy the view.</p>As it approached New Orleans, Hurricane Katrina was one of the most powerful hurricanes ever recorded in the northern Gulf of Mexico. By the time it swept past the city and hammered the Mississippi coast, the storm had weakened. Unfortunately, the defenses protecting New Orleans had also weakened. <p>Mount Aso, a volcano on Japan's main southern island of Kyushu, erupted on Monday, Japan's Meteorological Agency said, blasting a plume of black smoke 2 km (1.2 miles) high, but there were no immediate reports of damage or injuries.</p><p>Researchers at the American Museum of Natural History are suggesting that when it’s no longer possible for polar bears to hunt seals, the bears could transition to eating caribou and snow geese to meet their caloric needs.</p>If Floridians ever want to rid the state of Burmese pythons, tegus and other slithery invaders, they should hope for cold. A new University of Florida study has confirmed what scientists have long suspected: Temperature, more than habitat, determines where reptiles invade.
Castellaro Golf Resort **** Strada per i Piani, 1 - 18011 Castellaro (IM) - IT
phone +39 0184 482600 - fax. +39 0184 054150