See NIWA scientists talking about their work, along with fascinating animations and underwater footage.
New Zealand's iconic whitebait species are disappearing from our waterways, but help could soon be at hand for the threatened giant kōkopu.
After a successful six weeks in the Southern Ocean, the Australian led Antarctic whale expedition is due to arrive in Wellington, New Zealand, on 15 March 2010.
Gordon Brailsford extracting greenhouse gases for measurement from an atmospheric sample.
David Wratt, NIWA's chief climate scientist, on the challenges of climate science in New Zealand.
Andrew Tait talking about how NIWA's climate science is useful to local government and planners.
Principal Scientist Craig Stevens talks about what NIWA's sonar equipment can tell us about ocean turbulence, and what's in store for sea ice around Antarctica and the Arctic.
Dr Katja Riedel from Niwa explains the process of sampling air at Baring Head, near Wellington, New Zealand.
NIWA has one of the most powerful supercomputers in the southern hemisphere at Greta Point in Wellington.
Timelapse footage of the construction of NIWA's supercomputer, Fitzroy
Technology for extracting energy from wave and tidal currents is now a viable alternative to traditional power generation methods.
As knowledge about our climate system grows, NIWA climate scientists David Wratt, James Renwick, and Andrew Tait discuss the challenges and benefits of NIWA's work
Funded by the Ministry of Science and Innovation and the Marsden Fund, NIWA conducts a range of experiments in Antarctica.
NIWA is working with the fishing industry, the Bluff Oyster Management Company, and Seafood Innovations Ltd to increase understanding of the factors that drive oyster production in Foveaux Strait.
Some think they're cute, and some say tasty, but little is known about rig sharks and their habitat.
Scientists from DOC, NIWA, and the University of Auckland are building a unique picture of New Zealand's great white shark population.
NIWA scientists are helping to improve the design of dredges used by the oyster fishing vessels in Foveaux Strait.
Changes in the Foveaux Strait oyster population due to the bonamia parasite have led to new challenges for NIWA scientists.
Tangaroa returns after a refit in Singapore (12 December, 2010)
Tangaroa refit 2010
The video represents a number of clips that have been spliced together to illustrate the abundant life associated with the muddy seabed sediments in Kaikoura Canyon at 1000m.