News

Friday, Feb 14, 2020

Using a new powerful NOAA global climate model,  new research co-authored by AOS Faculty Member Steve Griffies shows that big storm-induced spikes in sea levels will increase in the future from the Gulf Coast to the Atlantic coast as warming progresses, but will be driven by differing forces. Stronger hurricanes will be the...

Tuesday, Feb 11, 2020

The Spring 2020 GFDL Poster Expo will be held on Wednesday, May 6, 2020 from 1pm-4pm in the Smagorinsky Seminar Room, GFDL. 

Poster presentations on research topics relevant to the broader GFDL community, as well as topics related to diversity, equity, and inclusion are welcome.

Thursday, Jan 30, 2020

Congratulations to AOS Graduate Student Yi Zhang who recently won an Outstanding Student Presentation Award (OSPA) at AGU's 2019 Fall Meeting for her presentation entitled "Extreme wet-bulb temperature constrained by mean surface warming in the...

Friday, Jan 10, 2020

Changes in atmospheric methane abundance have implications for both chemistry and climate, as methane is both a strong greenhouse gas and an important precursor for tropospheric ozone.

Wednesday, Jan 8, 2020

Recent observational studies suggested that Atlantic hurricane activity is strongly affected by weather processes outside of the tropics, but modeling studies reported divergent findings regarding the importance of such an impact.

Monday, Jan 6, 2020

The increased freshwater from melting Antarctic ice sheets plus increased wind has reduced the amount of oxygen in the Southern Ocean and made it more acidic and warmer, according to new research led by former AOS Visiting Postdoctoral Research Associate Benjamin...

Wednesday, Dec 18, 2019

Recently published by Princeton University Press, Beyond Global Warming: How Numerical Models Revealed the Secrets of Climate Change by Syukuro (Suki) Manabe, an AOS senior meteorologist, and Anthony J.

Monday, Dec 16, 2019

Princeton University-led researchers studied annual outbreaks of respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) in one of the first examinations of how climate change could affect diseases such as influenza (pictured) that are transmitted directly from person to person.

Tuesday, Nov 26, 2019

AOS Faculty Member Leo Donner, a physical scientist in GFDL’s Atmospheric Physics division, has been named a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). Election as a AAAS Fellow is an honor bestowed upon AAAS members by their peers, based on their distinguished efforts to advance science or its...

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