News

Monday, May 18, 2020

Local variations in climate are not likely to dominate the first wave of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a Princeton University study publis

Monday, May 11, 2020

AOS Faculty Member Sonya Legg joins Climate Scientists Podcast with Dan Jones to discuss waves, mixing, and how she helps incorporate small-scale processes into large-scale climate models.

Wednesday, May 6, 2020

Climate and marine scientists have so far been unable to provide satisfactory explanations as to why parts of the Southern Ocean have bucked the trend of global warming. Now a group of scientists from ETH Zurich and Princeton University has solved the puzzle with the help of simulations with a high-resolution ocean model.

Tuesday, May 5, 2020

Although global mean temperature has been rising since the mid-twentieth century and can be attributed to increases in emissions of greenhouse gasses, the annual number of global tropical cyclones (TCs) has remained steady at around 86 since 1980.

Wednesday, Apr 22, 2020

Hurricanes moving slowly over an area can cause more damage than faster-moving storms, because the longer a storm lingers, the more time it has to pound an area with storm winds and drop huge volumes of rain, leading to flooding.

Monday, Apr 20, 2020

When high in the atmosphere, ozone protects Earth from harmful solar radiation — but ozone at ground level is a significant pollutant. Exposure to high concentrations of ground-level ozone aggravates respiratory illnesses, thus exacerbating the negative health effects of heat and contributing to the catastrophic impacts of recent heatwaves and...

Tuesday, Apr 14, 2020

A multi-year, GFDL-led effort was undertaken to build a next-generation seasonal-to-decadal prediction system that took advantage of many recent modeling advancements. This effort culminated in a new modeling system called the “Seamless system for Prediction and EArth system R...

Monday, Apr 6, 2020

The coronavirus pandemic has stalled scientific fieldwork and may even start to affect the monitoring of the climate, scientists have warned.

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...

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