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The chameleon Calumma gastrotaenia from Madagascar boreas field work Satellite-to-In Situ Ocean Measurements Landsat post-Katrina image MODIS Image of California Wildfires North America
SeaWiFS Ocean Chlorophyll & Land Vegetation Index
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NASA’s carbon cycle and ecosystems research provides knowledge of the interactions of global biogeochemical cycles and terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems with global environmental change and the implications for Earth’s climate, productivity, and natural resources.

Major Research Objectives:
Document and understand how the global carbon cycle, terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems, and land cover and use are changing
Quantify global productivity, biomass, carbon fluxes, and changes in land cover
Provide information about future changes in global carbon cycling and terrestrial and aquatic ecosystems for use in ecological forecasting and as inputs for improved climate change projections.

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Recent Announcements + Archive
2015 NASA Carbon Cycle & Ecosystems Joint Science Workshop

April 20-24, 2015, Hyattsville, Maryland
+ Terrestrial Ecology, Carbon Cycle, Land Use Land Cover Change and Biodiversity (TECLUB) Report is Open for Community Comment. Comment period ends May 1, 2015.
posted 04.01.2015
+ ROSES-15 Amendment 5: Delay of due dates for A.36 ACCESS posted 03.24.2015
+ NASA's Science Mission Directorate announces the release of its annual omnibus solicitation, Research Opportunities in Space and Earth Science (ROSES) for 2015
posted 02.17.2015
+ ICOS-NEON Carbon training workshop 2015
2-12 June 2015
Observatoire de Haute-Provence, France
posted 02.17.2015
+ ROSES-14 Amendment 49: Release of a new call: A.45, HyspIRI Preparatory Airborne Activities and Associated Science: Coral Reef and Volcano Research
posted 12.29.2014
+ BIPM Workshop on Global to Urban Scale Carbon Measurements, 30 June – 1 July 2015, BIPM, Sèvres France
posted 12.17.2014



NASA Launches Groundbreaking Soil Moisture Mapping Satellite

NASA Satellite Set to Get the Dirt on Soil Moisture

U.S. Initiates Prototype System to Gauge National Marine Biodiversity

New NASA Probe Will Study Earth's Forests in 3-D 9.8.14

Algal Growth a Blooming Problem Space Station to Help Monitor 8.29.14

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NASA Official: Jim Collatz 
Curator: Carla Evans