A slow-moving emergency is lapping at California’s shores— climate-driven sea-level rise that experts now predict could elevate the water in coastal areas up to 10 feet in just 70 years, gobbling up beachfront and overwhelming low-lying cities.
ABC News -
The summer of 2014 was the most "severe" period during California's four-year drought, said Amir AghaKouchak, associate professor, civil and environmental engineering, at the University of California, Irvine.
ABC7 News -
They are a piece of Southern California history and the work is now underway to complete restoration on the cottages at Crystal Cove.
North State Public Radio -
A map intended for planners and first responders plots the likely path of devastation should either of the compromised spillways at Lake Oroville fail while the reservoir is full.
WNCT 9 -
In a new study, co-authored by Moftakhari Rostamkhani, researchers at U.C. Irvine find that the cost of repeated nuisance floods over time can be similar if not higher than the damage done by a storm or hurricane.
BBC World Service -
Expedition member Amir AghaKouchak, associate professor of hydrology at the University of California, Irvine was on hand to tell me more.
Thomson Reuters Foundation -
Amir Aghakouchak, professor of civil and environmental engineering at the University of California, Irvine, [said]: "Since these events are not extreme, they don't get a lot of attention”.
Huffington Post -
Just because these storms tend to fly under the radar both in media and research circles doesn’t mean they should be taken any less seriously, according to study co-author Amir AghaKouchak, a civil and environmental engineering professor at University of California, Irvine.
EE Times -
"The applications range for our patented device range from imaging, sensing, spectroscopy, radar, and short-range indoor communications," Payam Heydari, UCI professor of electrical engineering and computer science, told EE Times in an exclusive interview.