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Monday, August 7, 2017
Our heartiest congratulations go to Ravindra Dwivedi, HAS doctoral student, who has been selected to receive the 2017 AGU Horton Research Grant. He will receive his award in a formal ceremony at the AGU Annual Conference in San Francisco this December. This nationally competitive award recognizes superior achievement in research related to hydrology, water resources, and closely related fields. The awards are limited to one to three students annually.
Dwivedi's doctoral research, directed by Tom Meixner, Professor and HAS Associate Department Head, is using a multi-tracer approach coupled with... Read More
Tuesday, July 25, 2017
Christopher Castro, Associate Professor of Hydrology and Atmospheric Sciences (HAS), and his group are among the first to look at long-term changes in monsoon precipitation, and the region of Arizona with more extreme storms includes metro Phoenix. Their findings were published July 3 in the early online edition of the Journal of Applied Meteorology and Climatology.
According to new research led by Castro's team, monsoon season now brings more extreme wind and rain to central and southwestern Arizona than in the past. Although there are now fewer storms, the largest monsoon thunderstorms bring... Read More
Monday, July 10, 2017
New research by Jack Reeves Eyre, HAS graduate student, and Xubin Zeng, Professor of Hydrology and Atmospheric Sciences, will help scientists figure out just how fast Greenland's vast ice sheet is melting. The ice sheet has been shrinking since 1900 (the yearly loss of ice has doubled since 2003) and the accelerated melting is contributing to sea level rise.
They recently published their findings online (July 5) in The Cryosphere, an open-access journal of the European Geosciences Union: Evaluation of Greenland near surface air temperature datasets. Reeves Eyre and Zeng hope their new findin... Read More
Monday, July 3, 2017
Armin Sorooshian, Joint Associate Professor of Hydrology and Atmospheric Sciences and Associate Professor of Chemical and Environmental Engineering, was recently featured in an Arizona Public Media Radio "Arizona Science" episode: The Widespread Effects of Tiny Aerosol Particles on Climate and Health. Of all environmental threats, particles are responsible for the most deaths globally.
In his conversation with Dr. Leslie Tolbert, Regents Professor in Neuroscience, Sorooshian discussed the effect that aerosol particles have on public health. His research group is using field measurements, satel... Read More
Tuesday, June 20, 2017
Proposed dams in the Amazon River watershed will cause major disturbances throughout the region, according to UA hydrologist Victor Baker and an international team of scientists. The team conducted a large-scale assessment of how the current and future dams will affect the entire Amazon Basin. Read more in the original article published by UA News.org. Read More