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Atmospheric Physics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships in Norwich

We have 14 Atmospheric Physics PhD Projects, Programs & Scholarships in Norwich

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Showing 1 to 10 of 14
  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.
  Seasonal variability of Southern Ocean CO2 Uptake : A ‘Top-down’ Assessment (SUNTHARALINGAMUENV19ARIES)
  Dr P Suntharalingam, Dr A Jones
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
The Southern Ocean plays a fundamental role in regulating global climate through uptake of heat and atmospheric carbon-dioxide (CO2), and removes ~40% of atmospheric CO2 derived from human activity.
  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.
  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.
  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.
  Why are trends in extreme and average rainfall under climate change so different? (OSBORNUENV19ARIES)
  Prof T Osborn, Dr H He, Dr M Joshi
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Scientific significance. Predicting how climate change will alter precipitation patterns is crucial for society yet very uncertain (Park et al.
  SOCRATES: Understanding processes that control Southern Ocean clouds (ORRUBAS19ARIES)
  Dr A Orr, Prof I Renfrew
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Scientific background. The Southern Ocean (SO) stores huge amounts of heat, carbon dioxide, and nutrients, and influences the atmospheric and oceanic circulation of the entire Southern Hemisphere and beyond.
  Extreme weather in the tropics (MATTHEWSUENV19ARIES)
  Prof A J Matthews, Prof D Stevens, Dr M Joshi, Dr B Webber
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Scientific background. Extreme weather in the tropics, particularly in the form of heavy rainfall and strong winds, can affect the livelihoods of the local population through flooding, landslides and impacts on agriculture and local infrastructure.
  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.
  Isotopic fingerprints of carbonyl sulfide (COS) in atmosphere and biosphere (KAISERUENV19ARIES)
  Prof J Kaiser, Dr A Marca, Dr P Suntharalingam, Prof T Roeckmann
Application Deadline: 8 January 2019
Background. Carbonyl sulfide (COS) is a sulfur-analogue of CO2. It is the most abundant atmospheric sulfur compound and has a lifetime of 2 to 4 years.
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