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Evan B. Forde

Evan B. Forde is still living and continuing to contribute to the
wonderful world of science. He received a bachelor's degree in Geology
from Columbia University, in New York City. He than attained a masters
degree in Marine Geology and Geophysics from Columbia University.
During the summer of 1973, Forde worked in the Marine Geology and
Geophysics laboratory at the National Oceanic and Atmosphere
Administrations (NOAA), Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological
Laboratory (AOML) as a researcher. Not to long ago Forde became a
researcher at NOAA/AOML's new Microwave Remote Sensing Group. He
authored "Science Corner" experiments for a children's magazine
(1980-1983). To top it off he's been named AOML's outreach coordinator
and chairman of NOAA's Oceanic and Atmospheric Research Educational
His discipline included Marine Geology and Oceanography. By
contributing to science Forde participated in successful submersible dives in
several submarine canyons in ALVIN, the JOHNSON SEA LINK, and
NEKTON GAMMA. He did significant research on the study of
gravity-causing mass sediment movements on continental slopes,
3-dimensional mapping of hydrothermal plumes, and the exchange of
anthropogenic carbon dioxide between the ocean and the atmosphere. Forde
discovered massive sediment slumping that led to the Department of Interior
removing drilling rights from oil companies offshore of Cape May, NJ. His
current work is directed toward improving hurricane intensity and track
Forde's accomplishments begin with finalist for the Federal
Employee of the Year (1985). ERL EEO Employee of the Year (1986).
Principle Investigator of AOML's Pacific Polymetallic Sulfides Research
Project (1982). Manuscript on East Coast Submarine Canyons a finalist for

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