Till Wagner, University of North Carolina, Wilmington Sponsored by: Physical Oceanography Department Join Zoom Meeting https://us02web.zoom.us/j/84991248533?pwd=K25jdFVxK3BuVDZwNVllVktqOEFCdz09 Meeting ID: 849 9124…Read More
A new study shows for the first time how massive flood events in the eastern North Pacific Ocean—known as the Missoula Floods—may have in part triggered abrupt climate changes in the Northern Hemisphere during the last deglaciation (approximately 19,000–11,700 years ago).Read More
Senior scientist Claudia Cenedese has been studying how glaciers melt for the last 15 years in her fluids laboratory. In 2018 she was a principal investigator on a research cruise in Greenland for the first time. She wants to understand why the Greenland Ice Sheet is melting faster than ever and what happens to the fresh water released into the ocean.Read More
A new paper endorsed by 11,258 scientists and researchers from 153 countries describes climate change as a “climate emergency.” Published in the journal BioScience, it warns of “untold human suffering” if individuals, governments, and businesses don’t make deep and lasting changes.
Alexey Federov, Yale Sponsored by: Physical Oceanography DepartmentRead More
Gregory Burgess, U.S. Naval Academy Sponsored by: Academic Programs Office – Redfield AuditoriumRead More
Geodynamics Seminar Joyce Chaplin, Harvard University Sponsored by: Deputy Director & Vice President for Research’s Office & Academic ProgramsRead More
Researchers from the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) and Harvard University have found that the deep Pacific Ocean lags a few centuries behind in terms of temperature and is still adjusting to the entry into the Little Ice Age. Whereas most of the ocean is responding to modern warming, the deep Pacific may be cooling.Read More
features the work of Jeff Donnelly
quotes Luke Trusel and mentions WHOI
Mentions WHOI’s contribution to the study.
features Valier Galy, Bernhard Peucker-Ehrenbrink, and Timothy Eglinton
ran the WHOI news release featuring Valier Galy, Bernhard Peucker-Ehrenbrink, and Timothy Eglinton