Estuary and coastal ocean forecasts based on predictions of temperature, salinity, currents, and storm surge have been shown to be able to protect lives and property from storm surge, assist search and rescue operations, and protect public health. These forecasts enable predictions of harmful algal blooms and the dispersion of oil spills.
In a new paper, led by AOS Associate Research Scholar Alex Haumann, the authors find that there is much more supercooled ocean water on planet Earth than previously thought. Supercooled ocean water refers to seawater that has a temperature lower than the freezing point.
You can now explore the full scope of Princeton’s latest environmental research – plus the University’s legacy of environmental commitment – through a single portal: Princeton Environmental Research: A Half-Century at the Forefront. The new site was launched Thursday, October 15.
Hurricane Delta, gaining strength as it bears down on the U.S. Gulf Coast, is the latest and nastiest in a recent flurry of rapidly intensifying Atlantic hurricanes that scientists largely blame on global warming. (AOS Faculty Member Gabe Vecchi quoted)
A new paper led by former AOS Postdoc Lucas Harris (GFDL) on the development of a unified “one code, one executable, one workflow” global prediction modeling system, called SHiELD, has been published in the Journal of Advances in Modeling the...
AOS Faculty Member V. Ramaswamy, GFDL's director, has been named the 2020 Jule Gregory Charney Lecturer by the American Geophysical Union (AGU). The Lecture is presented annually to a prominent scientist who has made exceptional contributions to the understanding of weather...
Charles Stock, research oceanographer at GFDL and AOS Associate Research Scholar Andrew Ross are lead investigators of a new initiative to improve seasonal to interannual ocean habitat forecasts for the Northeast U.S. Many fisheries management...
Buenos Días América, presentado por Andreina Gandica y Juan Carlos Aguiar, habló con el profesor de ciencias climáticas Gabriel Vecchi en la Universidad de Princeton sobre los impactos del cambio climático, en particular la rá
Congratulations to Elizabeth Yankovsky who successfully defended her Ph.D. Thesis, “Modeling and Parameterizing Submesoscale Turbulence in Dense Arctic Flows,” yesterday. Elizabeth has accepted a postdoctoral position at NYU's Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, working with Laure Zanna and Shafer Smith.
For more than 50 years, Princeton researchers have pushed back the boundaries of climate knowledge across a wide range of lynchpin issues.