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University of East Anglia Climatology & Climate Change PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 6 University of East Anglia Climatology & Climate Change PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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  Acoustic Detection of Rainfall using Ocean Gliders in the Tropical Indian Ocean (MATTHEWSAU19NERC)
  Prof A J Matthews, Dr R Hall
Application Deadline: 17 January 2019
A fully-funded PhD studentship is available in tropical meteorology and oceanography, as part of the NERC-funded TerraMaris project.
  Computer simulations DaisyWord and Gaia: A study on the impact of phenotypic plasticity and gene expression under global warming scenarios (VOOSTERHOUTCU19SF)
  Prof C Van Oosterhout
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
The Gaia hypothesis (Lovelock & Margulis 1974) proposes that organisms have a significant effect on the physical and chemical environment on Earth, and that feedback loops between organisms and the environment have evolved that stabilize the environment.
  From stratosphere to ice cores - The journey of a climate proxy (JOSHIMU19SCI-AFFJ)
  Dr M Joshi, Prof T Osborn, Prof D Stevens
Application Deadline: 28 January 2019
Outline. Quantifying changes in solar activity over the past 1000 years is an important part of understanding long-term changes in climate, as well as placing man-made climate change into a wider context.
  Global fluvial flooding risks under climate change using a global regionalised hydrological model (HEYU19SCI-AFFJ)
  Dr H He, Prof T Osborn
Application Deadline: 28 January 2019
Globally, floods cause thousands of fatalities and huge economic losses every year. There is an increasing need for risk assessments of extreme hydro-meteorological hazards as well as sustainable water resources management.
  Ocean drivers of Antarctic ice shelf melt and sea level rise: Understanding future changes (WEBBERBU19SCI-AFFJ)
  Dr B Webber, Prof K Heywood, Prof D Stevens
Application Deadline: 28 January 2019
Background. Sea level rise will threaten the livelihoods of over one billion people living close to coastlines and is one of the defining challenges of the 21st century.
  The spatial extent of warm and cool periods during the last two thousand years (OSBORNTU19SCI-AFFJ)
  Prof T Osborn, Dr M Chapman
Application Deadline: 28 January 2019
Importance. Networks of data from palaeoclimate archives across the globe now provide an unprecedented view of the Earth’s recent climate history – the context within which human-induced climate change sits.
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