Unless stated, these talks will take place every two weeks on a Tuesday at 1 pm in the Clayton room.
|Extra Seminar: 12 Sept||Daniel Andrade, Ecuador||Calibrating seismic instruments for lahar flow quantification: examples from Cotopaxi and Tungurahua (Ecuador)|
|17 Oct||Dr Tasmin O'Connell, Cambridge||Light isotopic approaches to past human lives|
|31 Oct||Dr Chris Herbert and Prof Jan Alexander, ENV||Tales from Oz - The Burdekin River and tropical cyclone Debbie|
|7 Nov||Dr Marie Edmonds, Cambridge||Crustal carbonate and volcanic outgassing|
|21 Nov||Dr Sarah Boulton, Plymouth||What can fluvial knickpoints tell us about active faulting? Insights from the Mediterranean region|
|28 Nov||Dr David Wilson, Imperial College||Exploring deglacial climate variability through the window of deep-sea coral geochemistry|
|12 Dec||Ms Leticia Martin, Uni of Zaragoza + Ms Bridie Davis, ENV||
Leticia: Stable-isotopes in Miocene lacustrine stromatolite lamination (Sierra de Alcubierre, Ebro Basin, Spain)
Bridie: From doming to pyroclastics - what controls the style of volcanism on Ascension Island?
|23 Jan||Dr Martin Hurst, Glasgow||Using cosmogenic isotopes to constrain the long-term evolution of rocky coasts|
|Frid, 26 Jan in Zicer 2.03||Prof Nick McCave, Cambridge||Calibration of the 'mud current meter' applied to flow of the ACC through Drake Passage/Scotia Sea since the last glacial maximum.|
|30 Jan||Ms Jade Eyles and Mr James Christie, ENV||
Jade: Role of accurate earthquake locations for mapping volcanic plumbing.
James: Modelling Long-term Lahar Hazard and Landscape Disturbance on the Island of Montserrat
|13 Feb||Ms Richmal Paxton and Joshua Jones ENV||PhD student presentations. Richmal: Microbes, mud, mucus and minerals: deep-time microbial environments and processes. Josh: Landsliding in Nepal: exploring the role of earthquakes, rivers and roads|
|27 Feb||Prof Julian Andrews||Can alluvial fans and speleothems talk turkey over palaeoclimate?|
|13 Mar||Dr Sabine Lengger, Uni Plymouth||It’s a microbe’s world: What microbial molecular fossils can tell us about past and future environments|
Organiser: Julian Andrews