Thursday, June 6, 2019, from 7:30-9 p.m.
Kane Hall 110, University of Washington
About the speaker
Dr. Clara Deser is a Senior Scientist and Head of the Climate Analysis Section within the Climate and Global Dynamics Division at the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR).
The UW College of the Environment is pleased to announce that Cecilia Bitz has been named chair of the Department of Atmospheric Sciences, effective July 1, 2019. Congratulations!Read more
“It doesn’t seem like a big deal, but on the one hand, this change is kind of large and not all homogeneous,” Thornton said. “The changes are not all 2 degrees.”Read more
Congratulations to Sunghoon ‘Chris’ Park. He received his BS in Atmospheric Sciences in June 2018 and has been selected for Officer Training School with the US Air Force for the position of Weather Officer.Read more
Congratulations goes Jane Harrell an undergraduate student who was awarded the NSF GRFP. Dave Bonan, Claire Buysse, Carley Fredrickson, Daniel Lloveras, Jamin Rader and Adam Sokol who received Honorable Mention.Read more
Tsubasa worked with Prof. Dennis Hartmann and graduated with his PhD in 2017. He then went on to the University of Tokyo as a postdoctoral researcher and has now recently accepted a faculty position at Ochanomizu University in Tokyo!Read more
Abigail L. S. Swann, Associate Professor, University of Washington, Department of Atmospheric Sciences and Department of Biology is the recipient of the Early Career Fellow of the Ecological Society of America.Read more
Congratulations go to Jamin Rader and Claire Zarakas both of whom were awarded the 2019 DOE Computational Science Graduate Fellowship (DOE CSGF).Read more
Congratulations to our student weather forecasters who won the national collegiate forecasting contest: The WxChallenge. The WxChallenge has been testing the forecast skills of university students since the fall of 2006.Read more
As air quality improves, the invisible chemistry happening in the air around us is changing. Skies should clear up as emissions drop, but recent results suggested that declining nitrogen oxides can create an environment where airborne carbon-containing compounds more easily convert into small particles that harm human health.Read more