Research news/ In media - Page 6
Han gikk konstant med blikket mot bakken på turene da han var barn. Nå lever Henrik Svensen av å fortelle andre om sin fascinasjon for stein. Les intervjuet med Henrik på titan.uio.no
We think of oceans as being stable and permanent. However, they move at about the same speed as your fingernails grow. Geoscientists at CEED have found a novel way of mapping the Earth’s ancient oceans.
Professor Carmen Gaina, CEED is speaker at The Dorothy Hill Symposium in Brisbane 15-16. november.
Article in GeoExpro based on the research article Torsvik et al (2013). A Precambrian microcontinent in the Indian Ocean. Nature Geoscience.
On May 29, 2006, mud started erupting from several sites on the Indonesian island of Java. Boiling mud, water, rocks and gas poured from newly-created vents in the ground, burying entire towns and compelling many Indonesians to flee. By September 2006, the largest eruption site reached a peak, and enough mud gushed on the surface to fill 72 Olympic-sized swimming pools daily.
- What are the chances of an asteroid crashing into the Earth and wiping out civilisation as we know it? Aswin Sekhar measures the prospect
CEED congratulates Jan Inge with this prestigious award!
Henrik Svensen får prisen for å være en god formidler av egen forsking. Han er også flink til å popularisere og han har vært sentral i arbeidet med å etablere forskingsformidling og kommunikasjon som ett eige studieemne ved Det matematisk-naturvitskaplege fakultetet.
Clint Conrad and Grace Shephard, both from CEED, have written this week's invited contribution to the EGU Geodynamics division's blog series 'Geodynamics 101'. Here Clint discusses and reflects upon the IPCC projections for sea level rise since the first report in 1990.
Senter for Jordens utvikling og dynamikk - CEED deltar på Forskningsdagene 2017, som i år er viet temaet verdier. Møt oss på Forskningstorget på Universitetsplassen den 22.-23. september.
The power of citizen science, as last week's solar eclipse across the US demonstrated, is immense, says Aswin Sekhar
The NetherMod 2017 Conference (27-31 August 2017). The meeting is co-sponsored by the Utrecht University, the Oslo University Centre for Earth Evolution and Dynamics (CEED), the European Geological Union (EGU) and the Computational Infrastructure for Geodynamics (CIG). This workshop is part of the EGU conference series.
Berries clothe seeds and fertilize them when they drop to the ground, and one summer they taught a young woman to savor time.
The processes that form and recycle continental crust have changed through time. Numerical models reveal an evolution from extensive recycling on early Earth as the lower crust peeled away, to limited recycling via slab break-off today
Dr Aswin Sekhar, is an Indian astrophysicist presently working at Centre for Earth Evolution and Dynamics, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, University of Oslo, Norway
The gender ratio of women in editor-in-chief roles of major mainstream journals in astronomy and astrophysics is typically about 5-10 % these days. In the last 50 years of academic records, it is not difficult to find no women in such roles at any given time. The same ratio is just about 10-15 % when it comes to the number of keynote speakers, chairpersons of important conference sessions and distinguished award recipients in major conferences and meetings in astronomy/astrophysics.