The NASA Sea Level Change Data Analysis Tool (DAT) has been designed to allow for quick-look comparisons and analysis of NASA datasets of sea level change. The datasets range from sea level observations, to ice observations, to model output to quickly study anomalies and get immediate results on potential relations between different datasets. For computational reasons, all data have been interpolated to a 1x1 degree grid. Full datasets can be download through the database for further analysis.
The flow speeds of Antarctica's fastest-accelerating glaciers in 2008-2014 likely increased because of warm water blown into their bay by La Niña and another climate pattern.
For the first time, scientists have detected sea level "fingerprints" – patterns of variation in global sea level due to changes in water and ice on land – in GRACE data.
Satellite imagery from NASA's Aqua satellite and NASA-NOAA's Suomi NPP satellite have provided data on the still Category 5 Hurricane Irma
Irma made landfall twice on Sept. 10, first in the Florida Keys and then near Naples. Satellites provided daytime and night-time views of the storm.
A NASA geophysicist has found that sea level rise is triggering occurrences of minor nuisance flooding along coastlines.