A project involving scientists from the UK and India to predict monsoon rainfall by studying ocean processes in the Bay of Bengal launches today. Read this full article at: £8 million monsoon project launches in india
Jessica Johnson has won a UEA Engagement Award 2016. Read more at: https://www.uea.ac.uk/community-university-engagement/awards
The ancient underwater remains of a long lost Greek city were in fact created by a naturally occurring phenomenon – according to joint research from the University of East Anglia and the University of Athens (Greece). Read this full article at: https://www.uea.ac.uk/about/-/underwater-lost-city-found-to-be-geological-formation
UEA research into the hazard risks of landslides could help save lives thanks to a new digital resource which launches today. Read this full article
The World Meteorological Organization (WMO), the Global Framework for Climate Services (GFCS), the World Energy & Meteorology Council (WEMC) and the EU project EUPORIAS are very pleased to invite you to the Summer Course on Climate and Energy which will run from Monday 4 th to Thursday 7 th July 2016 and will be held at the University of East Anglia (UEA), Norwich (UK) . Deadline for applications...
One of the world’s leading climate change scientists has been recognised for her outstanding contribution with the announcement that she has been elected as a Fellow of the Royal Society. Corinne Le Quéré, Professor of Climate Change Science and Policy at the University of East Anglia (UEA) and Director of the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, researches the interactions between climate change and the carbon cycle. Read this full article
Congratulates to Professor Corinne Le Quere on her recent appointment, following a competitive process, to the UK’s Climate Change Committee (the CCC). The CCC is an independent, statutory body established under the Climate Change Act 2008 and advises the UK Government and Devolved Administrations on emissions targets, reporting to Parliament on progress made in reducing greenhouse gas emissions and preparing for climate change. Hence, this is a significant appointment for TYN...
Comedy in the classroom - our award-winning innovative teaching in 3S - is leading the way at UEA right now
The salt levels of oceans on distant Earth-like planets could have a major effect on their climates – according to new research from the Centre for Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences at the University of East Anglia. A study published today reveals that the circulation in extremely salty or fresh water extra-terrestrial seas would influence their temperatures – and could in fact make for more habitable conditions for alien life. Until recently, computer simulations of habitable...
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