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  1. A new IBM word processor unit was placed aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during the Deep Sea Drilling Project. Placed in the Yeoman's office, it was used to prepare the many reports and descriptions of research activity. 1981.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project
    • Date: 1981
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  2. Assembled instrument magnetometer package used in the Deep Drilling Project. A magnetometer is a scientific instrument used to measure the strength and/or direction of the magnetic field in the vicinity of the instrument. 1981.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project
    • Date: 1981
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  3. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  4. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  5. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  6. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  7. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  8. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  9. Charles D. Keeling, in his lab at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling was a scientist who recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  10. Chemist Toshio Ishizuka using a microscope in the core laboratory aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1983.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Ishizuka, Toshio
    • Date: 1983
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  11. During Leg 88 of the Deep Sea Drilling Project, Gould Incorporated technicians (left to right) Max A. Beck; Nat L. Gough; and John P. Day are lowering the top on the Sphere Instrument Package also known as the Background Information Package (BIP.) 1982.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Beck, Max A.; Gough, Nat L.; Day, John P.
    • Date: 1982
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  12. During Leg 88 of the Deep Sea Drilling Project, Gould Incorporated technicians (left to right) Max A. Beck; Nat L. Gough; and John P. Day working on the Sphere Instrument Package also known as the Background Information Package (BIP) in core van area. 1982.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Day, John P.; Gough, Nat L.; Beck, Max A.
    • Date: 1982
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  13. Geochemist Miriam Kastner doing some XRD work aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1983.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Kastner, Miriam
    • Date: 1983
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  14. Geologists Anne-Marie Karpoff (sitting) and Judy McKenzie (standing) during Leg 73, of the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; McKenzie, Judy; Karpoff, Anne-Marie
    • Date: 1980
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  15. Lab of Charles D. Keeling at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  16. Lab of Charles D. Keeling at Scripps Institution of Oceanography. Keeling recorded atmospheric carbon dioxide at the Mauna Loa Observatory, thus showing an anthropogenic contribution leading to the greenhouse effect. The Keeling Curve measures the progressive buildup of carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, in the atmosphere. As a result Keeling was presented with a "special achievement award" from the 45th Vice President of the U.S. Albert Arnold Gore. In 2002, George W. Bush, 43rd President of U.S. presented Keeling with the National Medal of Science, the highest national award for scientific research lifetime achievement for 40 years of outstanding scientific research associated with monitoring of atmospheric carbon dioxide in connection with the Mauna Loa Observatory. October 19, 1988.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Keeling, Charles D., 1928-2005
    • Date: 1988-10-19
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  17. Lauren S. Mullineaux, a Scripps Institution of Oceanography graduate student, her 1987 Thesis (Ph.D.) was titled: The epifaunal communities of manganese nodules. November 3, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Millineaux, Lauren S.
    • Date: 1980-11-03
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  18. Lauren S. Mullineaux, a Scripps Institution of Oceanography graduate student, her 1987 Thesis (Ph.D.) was titled: The epifaunal communities of manganese nodules. November 3, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Millineaux, Lauren S.
    • Date: 1980-11-02
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  19. Leg 74 scientific team member Helene Manivit of the Laboratoire de Polynologie in Orleans, France, in the Paleo Laboratory aboard the Deep Sea Drilling Project research ship D/V Glomar Challenger (ship). July 10, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Manivit, Helene
    • Date: 1980-07-10
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  20. Marjorie Louise Henry who served as a yeoman aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during the Deep Sea Drilling Program is using an IBM word processor in the technical office. 1982.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Henry, Marjorie Louise
    • Date: 1982
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  21. Michael Edward Huber, a Scripps Institution of Oceanography graduate student, conducts experiments in his lab. His 1983 Thesis (Ph.D.) was titled: Ethology and population biology of Trapezia, a xanthid crab symbiotic with reef corals : with special reference to territoriality and speciation. In 1988, Huber moved to the University of Papua New Guinea to study and dive on some of the world's most spectacular coral reefs. He served as Head of the University's marine research station on Motupore Island, and became increasingly interested in marine environmental science, especially with regard to reefs, mangroves, seagrass beds, and other tropical systems. This interest continued to grow during four years as Director of a marine research station on the Great Barrier Reef. November 3, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Huber, Michael Edward
    • Date: 1980-11-03
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  22. Michael Edward Huber, a Scripps Institution of Oceanography graduate student, conducts experiments in his lab. His 1983 Thesis (Ph.D.) was titled: Ethology and population biology of Trapezia, a xanthid crab symbiotic with reef corals : with special reference to territoriality and speciation. In 1988, Huber moved to the University of Papua New Guinea to study and dive on some of the world's most spectacular coral reefs. He served as Head of the University's marine research station on Motupore Island, and became increasingly interested in marine environmental science, especially with regard to reefs, mangroves, seagrass beds, and other tropical systems. This interest continued to grow during four years as Director of a marine research station on the Great Barrier Reef. November 3, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Huber, Michael Edward
    • Date: 1980-11-03
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  23. Michael Edward Huber, a Scripps Institution of Oceanography graduate student, conducts experiments in his lab. His 1983 Thesis (Ph.D.) was titled: Ethology and population biology of Trapezia, a xanthid crab symbiotic with reef corals : with special reference to territoriality and speciation. In 1988, Huber moved to the University of Papua New Guinea to study and dive on some of the world's most spectacular coral reefs. He served as Head of the University's marine research station on Motupore Island, and became increasingly interested in marine environmental science, especially with regard to reefs, mangroves, seagrass beds, and other tropical systems. This interest continued to grow during four years as Director of a marine research station on the Great Barrier Reef. November 3, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Huber, Michael Edward
    • Date: 1980-11-03
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  24. Michael Edward Huber, a Scripps Institution of Oceanography graduate student, conducts experiments in his lab. His 1983 Thesis (Ph.D.) was titled: Ethology and population biology of Trapezia, a xanthid crab symbiotic with reef corals : with special reference to territoriality and speciation. In 1988, Huber moved to the University of Papua New Guinea to study and dive on some of the world's most spectacular coral reefs. He served as Head of the University's marine research station on Motupore Island, and became increasingly interested in marine environmental science, especially with regard to reefs, mangroves, seagrass beds, and other tropical systems. This interest continued to grow during four years as Director of a marine research station on the Great Barrier Reef. November 3, 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Huber, Michael Edward
    • Date: 1980-11-03
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  25. Micro-paleontologist Mark Filewicz in front of this microscope during Leg 84 of the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1982.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Filewicz, Mark V.
    • Date: 1982
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  26. Mike Mottl from Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, Massachusetts, with a chemistry experiment aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) for the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1981.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Mottl, Michael J.
    • Date: 1981
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  27. Organic geochemist Tom McDonald taking gas samples from the pressure core barrel aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) for the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1982.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; McDonald, Thomas J.
    • Date: 1982
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  28. Paleontologists, Dorothy Jung Echols and Murlene Clark, aboard the drilling vessel, D/V Glomar Challenger (ship), during the Deep Sea Drilling Project. From 1938 to 1946, Echols worked in the petroleum industry as a geologist and micropaleontologist, specializing in microfossils. She was one of the few female geologists working in the petroleum industry during that era. In 1982, she received the Neil A. Miner Award from the National Association of Geology Teachers for her contributions to earth sciences. Clark, a professor of Geology, her primary interests include the fields of micropaleontology and paleo-oceanography. 1981.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Echols, Dorothy Jung; Clark, Murlene
    • Date: 1981
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  29. Paleontology staff aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during the Deep Sea Drilling Project for Leg 73 (left to right) Richard Poore, Andrew Gombos, Stephan Percifal (seated) and Roy Wright. 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Wright, Raymond M.; Poore, Richard Z.; Percifal, Stephan; Gombos, Andrew
    • Date: 1980
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  30. Person at the University of Hawaii Mauna Loa Observatory, using an unidentified device

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Date: between 1960 and 2005
    • Topic: Mauna Loa Observatory; Hawaii; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  31. Ray Wright, one of the scientific crew members during the Deep Sea Drilling project. He served as a paleontologist studying organismal evolution in the core samples taken from the deep. 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Wright, Raymond M.
    • Date: 1980
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  32. Robert Connoly of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) receiving a facsimile of a satellite weather map aboard the Deep Sea Drilling Project research ship D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) at sea in the south Atlantic during Leg 73. 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Connoly, Robert
    • Date: 1980
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  33. Scientist Robert B. Whitmarsh a member of the Deep Sea Drilling Project holding a hydrophone. This scientific instrument is a microphone designed to be used underwater for recording or listening to underwater sound. 1983.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Whitmarsh, Robert B.
    • Date: 1983
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  34. Scientist Scott Jean Hills from Scripps Institution of Oceanography working at a microscope in the Core Lab, aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during Leg 85 of the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1982.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Hills, Scott Jean
    • Date: 1982
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image
  35. Scientists Herbert Stradner (standing) from the Geological Survey of Austria and John C. Steinmetz from the University of South Florida, in the Paleo laboratory aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during Leg 75 of the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1980.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Steinmetz, John C.; Stradner, Herbert
    • Date: 1980
    • Topic: Scientific Expeditions; Scientific Equipment
    • Format: image
  36. Sedimentologist Leslie Reynolds Sautter examining a smear slide from Hole 549 aboard the D/V Glomar Challenger (ship) during the Deep Sea Drilling Project. 1981.

    • Collection: Scripps Institution of Oceanography Photographs
    • Name: Deep Sea Drilling Project; Sautter, Leslie Reynolds
    • Date: 1981
    • Topic: Scientific Equipment; Scientific Expeditions
    • Format: image