Visualization Collections Sites
You can also see our topical collections of individual visualizations or browse through our teaching activities.
- Arizona Geology (more info) , This web site of Steve Reynolds, geology professor at Arizona State University, contains numerous color photographs, 3D perspectives, and information about the Geology of Arizona, Landscapes of the Southwest, structural geology, science-education reform, and using Bryce5 to illustrate geology.
- Real Event Movies This gallery contains some spectacular video clips of events like landslides, flash floods, tidal bores, debris flows, dust storms, calving of tidewater glaciers, jökulhlaups, levee breaching, and more. The collection is hosted by the Community Surface Dynamics Modeling System group (CSDMS).
- Atmospheric Visualization Collection. This collection is based on near real-time visualization of atmospheric data from the Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) program's Southern Great Plains (SGP) site. ( This site may be offline. )
- GeoWall. GeoWall is a low-cost stereo projection tool that simulates the 3-D nature of various Earth structures and processes. The GeoWall Consortium site provides several earth science visualizations that can be projected with the GeoWall system using Windows, Linux, or Mac platforms. ( This site may be offline. )
- Paleomap Project. 3D movable paleoglobes: interactive 3D virtual globes that the user can manipulate, rotate, and view from any angle. (more info)
- Sediment Transport Movies. A collection of video clips gleaned from numerous researchers. Documents modern depositional processes and deposits in the field and in the lab, as well as experimental stratigraphic modeling at NCED (i.e., 'Jurassic Tank'). (more info)
- The Magma Foundry. The brainchild of Jimm Myers and Jim McClurg (University of Wyoming) this site hosts a number of useful geoscience visualizations and a collection of power-point presentations describing the use of visualizations in the classroom. (more info)
- USGS Bedform Sedimentology. USGS sedimentologist David M. Rubin uses a numerical model with QuickTime and MPEG movies to illustrate the development of bedforms and cross-bedding under different dynamic conditions. (more info)