CRD Staff to Present Research, Expertise at 2014 AGU Meeting
December 11, 2014
This week, nearly 24,000 Earth and space scientists, educators and students will convene in San Francisco for the 2014 Fall Meeting of the American Geophysical Union. The meeting will be held Dec. 15-19 at the Moscone Convention Center.
Among the presenters will be a number of Computational Research Division staff highlighting their research in invited talks, technical presentations, posters and discussions. Here is a list of many of those presentations.
Michael Wehner will discuss “Opportunities for increasing confidence in projections of future changes in extreme temperature and precipitation in the next US National Climate Assessment.
Elijah Goodfriend, formerly of UC Berkeley, is co-author of “Improving Large-Eddy Simulation of Neutral Atmospheric Boundary Layer Flow on Nested Grids.”
Hans Johansen, Peter McCorquodale and Phil Colella are co-authors of “Assessing Grid Refinement Strategies in the Chombo Adaptive Mesh Refinement Model.”
Pardeep Pall, Christina M Patricola, Michael Wehner and Dáithí A Stone are co-authors of “Diagnosing Possible Anthropogenic Contributions to Heavy Colorado Rainfall in September 2013.”
Burlen Loring is a co-author of “Development and Large Scale Consequences of Turbulence on the Dayside Magnetosphere: Global Fully Kinetic and Hybrid Simulations.”
Deb Agarwal is a co-author of “Update on Fluxnet and the Role of Flux Networks in Biogeosciences.”
Dáithí Stone is a co-author of “Can we attribute changes in risk to anthropogenic emissions?”
Daniel Martin is a co-author of “Proposed Design of the Third Marine Ice Sheet Model Intercomparison Exercise.”
Deb Agarwal and Hari Krishnan are co-authors of “Akuna: An Open Source User Environment for Managing Subsurface Simulation Workflows.”
Town Hall Discussion
Deb Agarwal and Gilberto Pastorello are co-organizers of a discussion on “The AmeriFlux Network—Looking to 2015.”
Mark Adams is a co-author of “Tau-adaptivity for nonsmooth processes in heterogeneous media.”
Deb Agarwal is a co-author of “Genome-to-Watershed Predictive Understanding of Terrestrial Environments.”
Esmond Ng and Daniel Martin are co-authors of “High-resolution coupled ice sheet-ocean modeling using the POPSICLES model.”
Daniel Martin is a co-author of “Present-day Circum-Antarctic Simulations using the POPSICLES Coupled Ice Sheet-Ocean Model” and “The effect of bed topography on modeled grounding line migration in a conditional simulation of Thwaites Glacier, West Antarctica.”
Marc Day is a co-author of “Amanzi: An Open-Source Multi-process Simulator for Environmental Applications.”
Olaf Menzer, Gilberto Pastorello, Cristina Poindexter and Deb Agarwal are co-authors of “Evaluation of Growing Season Milestones, Using Eddy Covariance Time-Series of Net Ecosystem Exchange” and “Mapping AmeriFlux footprints: Towards knowing the flux source area across a network of towers.”
Cristina Poindexter, Gilberto Pastorello, Taghrid Samak (formerly of CRD), Dan Gunter, Rachel Hollowgrass and Deb Agarwal are co-authors of “Identifying and Managing Data Validity Challenges with Automated Data Checks in the AmeriFlux Flux Measurement Network.”
Gilberto Pastorello, Cristina Poindexter, Deb Agarwal and Catharine van Ingen are co-authors of “An overview of AmeriFlux data products and methods for data acquisition, processing, and publication.”
Deb Agarwal, Gilberto Pastorello, Cristina Poindexter and Taghrid Samak are co-authors of “The data post-processing pipeline for AmeriFlux data products.”
David Trebotich and Terry J. Ligocki are co-authors of “Highly Resolved Direct Numerical Simulation Model of Reactive Transport at the Pore Scale.”
About Berkeley Lab
Founded in 1931 on the belief that the biggest scientific challenges are best addressed by teams, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and its scientists have been recognized with 16 Nobel Prizes. Today, Berkeley Lab researchers develop sustainable energy and environmental solutions, create useful new materials, advance the frontiers of computing, and probe the mysteries of life, matter, and the universe. Scientists from around the world rely on the Lab’s facilities for their own discovery science. Berkeley Lab is a multiprogram national laboratory, managed by the University of California for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Science.
DOE’s Office of Science is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States, and is working to address some of the most pressing challenges of our time. For more information, please visit energy.gov/science.