News

Thursday, Jul 1, 2021

We are pleased to announce that Profs. Vecchi and Fueglistaler are switching their roles in the Cooperative Institute for Modeling the Earth System (CIMES). As of July 1, 2021, Prof.

Tuesday, Jun 29, 2021

New field observations and model experiments of the Greenland ice sheet, led by AOS Faculty Member Yao Lai, were published in a recent Nature Communications paper.

Wednesday, Jun 16, 2021

AOS Graduate Student Allison Hogikyan is among eleven Princeton University graduate students selected by the High Meadows Environmental Institute (HMEI) as 2021 recipients of the Mary and Randall Hack ’69 Graduate Awards for Water and the Environment.

Wednesday, Jun 9, 2021

A new paper, published recently and led by AOS Alum Jane Baldwin (Columbia University), with CIMES Director Gabe Vecchi, an AOS faculty member, among others, suggests that a significant portion of the double...

Wednesday, Jun 9, 2021

In a recent  paper, led by AOS Alum Elizabeth Yankovsky (NYU) with AOS Faculty Members Sonya Legg and Robert Hallberg, the authors develop a parameterization for representing the effects of...

Tuesday, Jun 8, 2021

In a new study, led by AOS Faculty Member Rong Zhang with GFDL-affiliated UCAR Scientist Matthew Thomas, robust diagnostic calculations (RDC) are conducted using a high-resolution global coupled climate model in conjunction with the observed hydrographic climatology to...

Wednesday, Jun 2, 2021

Congratulations to Yi Zhang who successfully defended her Ph.D. Thesis, "Some Theoretical Thinking on the Changing Tropical Climate,” on June 1, 2021. Yi accepted a prestigious postdoctoral fellowship from the Miller Institute at UC Berkeley. 

Tuesday, May 18, 2021

AOS Graduate Student Glen Chua has been awarded a 2021 HMEI-STEP Fellowship from the High Meadows Environmental Institute (HMEI). The fellowship enables Chua to address the environmental policy implications of his graduate work.

Monday, May 17, 2021

Welcome to the HMEI summer interns who will be working remotely this summer:

Wednesday, May 5, 2021

Princeton researchers discovered a way to accurately project extreme heat in the tropics under climate change — while better accounting for the point at which heat endangers human health — by looking at the atmospheric dynamics that control the region’s “wet-bulb” temperature, a combination of heat and humidity.

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