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University of East Anglia Fluid Dynamics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

We have 12 University of East Anglia Fluid Dynamics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships

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Showing 1 to 10 of 12
  A stratospheric bridge linking Arctic sea ice loss to cold European winters (LUUBAS19ARIES)
  Dr Hua Lu, Dr T Bracegirdle, Dr M Joshi, Prof D Stevens
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Scientific Background. Rapid Arctic sea-ice decline has been implicated in causing more frequent extreme cold winters over Northern Europe, including the UK.
  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.
  Can ocean gliders improve our ocean forecast models? (HALLUENV19ARIES) [CASE project with Cefas]
  Dr R Hall, Dr J Graham
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
This is a CASE project with Cefas. Scientific Rationale. The shallow seas over continental shelves are an important sink in the global carbon cycle and therefore have a large impact on Earth’s climate.
  How will the changing Indian Ocean influence the South Asian monsoon over the coming century? (WEBBERUENV19ARIES)
  Dr B Webber, Prof D Stevens, Dr M Joshi
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Background. Climate change is expected to profoundly affect the South Asian (Indian) monsoon, with substantial impacts on the livelihoods of over a billion people.
  Origin and drivers of the Global Carbon Budget imbalance (LEQUEREUENV19ARIES)
  Prof C Le Quere, Dr A Manning, Prof P Friedlingstein
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Scientific background. Over half of the CO2 emitted to the atmosphere by human activities is absorbed by the natural carbon ’sinks’ on land and in the ocean, leaving a fraction of the emissions in the atmosphere.
  Can you move a one-thousand tonne boulder with water? (COOKERUMTH19ARIES)
  Dr M Cooker, Prof J Alexander
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Background. We will explore how violent natural flows, such as flash-floods, can move large boulders. A large boulder may measure several metres across, weighing thousands of tonnes, and it spends most of its time at rest.
  Climates of the Caribbean: What are the drivers and impacts of ocean and climate variability for Caribbean Islands? (STEVENSUMTH19ARIES) [CASE project with Cefas]
  Prof D Stevens, Dr S Dye, Dr C Goodess, Dr J Pinnegar
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
This is a CASE project with Cefas. Scientific Background. The Caribbean Small Island Developing States face a variety of impacts from climate variability and climate change.
  Fluid dynamics in plants: its importance for transport and signalling (BLYTHMU19SF)
  Dr M Blyth
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
Fluid motion is vital to the function of healthy plants. For example, transpiration causes water to be drawn upwards from root to leaf through the conducting elements of the xylem, and pressure-driven flow carries the products of photosynthesis through the phloem.
  Mathematical modelling of impact pressures due to breaking sea waves (COOKERMU19SF)
  Dr M Cooker, Prof A Korobkin
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
When a sea wave travels from deeper into shallower coastal, it tends to steepen and overturn as a breaking wave. A breaking wave can exert damaging forces on a structure in its path.
  Nonlinear models for wave propagation in the marginal ice zone (PARAUEU19SF)
  Dr E Parau
Application Deadline: 31 May 2019
Interactions between ocean waves and sea-ice are extremely complex. The interactions are essential to understanding sea-ice morphology, especially in the context of global warming [3].
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