Learn basic navigation and search techniques for Google Earth.
Download a free copy of Google Earth and explore the world. Google Earth is composed of satellite images of the entire Earth. Zoom in, zoom out, or fly over any point on the planet. Google Earth lets you explore the sea floor and view embedded videos too.
Read new magazines for free! Zinio lets you access over 250 online magazines from your browser. Zinio has titles like Earth, National Geographic, Outside, Rocks and Gem, Science, and other magazines to help you explore the Earth.
To fully access this content, you may need the latest version of iTunes. Download iTunes for free now!
For $.99 you can turn your iPhone or iPad into a GPS that can work offline. You can save tracks, embed pictures in map, and share your location with others. iTunes | Website
National Geographic World Atlas
Get detailed maps of the entire world with the same detail as a National Geographic map. Download this application for $.99. iTunes | Website
Peterson Feeder Birds of North America
Peterson Field Guides have been around for a long time and are well regarded by the birding community. Make quick and accurate identification of over 160 backyard bird species with this free application. iTunes | Website
Sygic GPS Navigation
Access TomTom maps offline with this free Android app. You do not even need to be connected to the Internet to use it. Google Play | Website
The Weather Channel
Access forecasts for your area and receive severe weather alerts through this convenient and reliable application. It's free and available for multiple devices!
Dive into the website of one of the most important oceanographic organizations in the world. See the Images and Multimedia page and take a tour of Nereus, their new underwater exploration robot.Take a look at the Woods Hole's magazine Oceanus which details the institute's explorations and discoveries. Oceanus also has a large archive to read.
Follow current expeditions, see strange videos, or just leave a comment at this blog. Deep-Sea News is written by scientists but it has a much more conversational and humorous approach to oceanography.