You can give it a try, but this website isn't really optimized for mobile. We'd suggest visting on your computer. You can definitely still read all the documentation. And we won't stop you from trying to do more, but the experience may not be as good.
This website provides an interface to browse, label, and download nearly 1000 rolls of digitized optical film containing data from the earliest large-scale ice-penetrating radar survey of Antarctica. The data available here was gathered in the late 1960s and 1970s as part of an Antarctic airborne geophysical survey. Conducted by an international consortium of American, British and Danish geoscientists, the airborne surveys used a converted American military C-130 long-range aircraft. The decade-long effort involved crisscrossing Antarctica repeatedly, covering a total of about a quarter million line-miles, and using ice-penetrating radar to peer beneath the surface down to a depth of about 3 miles.
Images courtesy of the Scott Polar Research Institute.
This website was created as part of a collaboration between Stanford University and the Scott Polar Research Institute (SPRI) at Cambridge University to digitize and make publicly available the archived data from this survey campaign. You can read more about the project here.
Many people across multiple research groups and countries have contributed to making this data available. The data itself is available under a Creative Commons license. Please see our Contributors, Licensing, and Citation page for details on the usage of this data, requested citations, and a list of contributors.
We encourage you to briefly review our tutorial by clicking "Tell me how to use this" below.