Prof. Hutyra’s seminar will be held this Thursday and is titled “Quantifying and modeling the urban carbon cycle — An examination of land use change, vegetation responses, and emissions.”
Fagherazzi’s lecture, “Marsh collapse does not require sea-level rise,” will be held Monday afternoon as part of the Dept. of Marine and Coastal Sciences’s IMCS Seminar Series.
Earth & Environment Environmental Analysis & Policy major Emily Korman will be presenting her senior thesis research on “Political Ecology: the Reality of Boston’s Gas Leaks Policies” later today, Thursday April 30th, 2015, at 3:30 pm in CAS 132.
In an email sent to the department, Earth & Environment Professor Nathan Phillips described Korman’s work on the project:
“Emily Korman has spent the last year identifying and analyzing inter-relationships among entities involved in management of Boston’s natural gas pipeline infrastructure. As part of her work Emily managed to interview many key players to gain some valuable insights into this issue. I invite you to her talk…where she uses this knowledge as a basis for solutions to managing urban infrastructure problems.”
All members of the department are encouraged to attend Korman’s talk.
Assistant Professor Lucy Hutyra will be in Utah this week to give a seminar at the Global Change and Sustainability Center at the University of Utah.
Earth & Environment PhD candidate Jared Woollacott gave a talk this past Friday, February 13th, at Appalachian State University’s Department of Economics in Boone, NC.
Jared is a PhD candidate in Geography; he is advised by Associate Professor Ian Sue Wing.
The seminar was titled “Shore Nitrogen Cycling – Variation in Space and Time.”
To learn more about Fulweiler’s work, visit her website.
James’s talk was titled “A Three-Dimensional Shear-Velocity Model of the Atlantic Upper Mantle from Analysis of a Regional Dataset of Fundamental-Mode Rayleigh Waves.”
James gave her talk this morning, Wednesday December 17, 2014, at 9:15 am as part of the “Imaging the Earth IV Seismic Studies of Crust and Mantle Structure” session.
James is a PhD candidate in Earth Science with an emphasis on seismology and mantle tomography.
Earth & Environment PhD candidate Jordan Winkler‘s dissertation defense is scheduled for today at 3 PM in CAS 132.
Winkler’s dissertation is titled “Climate Change Impact on Crop Yield: Towards a Probabilistic Modeling Framework.”
Winkler is a PhD candidate in Geography; his advisor is Associate Professor Ian Sue Wing.
All members of the department are encouraged to come support Jordan.
Earth & Environment Assistant Professor Mike Dietze is in Potsdam Germany this week to give a keynote talk as part of the EU COST meeting for the “Towards robust PROjections of European Forests UNDer climate change,” or PROFOUND, project.
Dietze’s talk is titled “On the communication between models and data;” the project meeting will take place Wednesday morning at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research (PIK).
To learn more about the PROFOUND project meeting, visit COST’s website.
The focus of Thursday’s seminar will be “The Resilient City” and will feature experts from around BU discussing “how cities can prepare for threats from catastrophic weather events to critical infrastructure loss to urban health crises” (“Urban Seminar Series“).
The seminar will take place from 12:00 pm to 1:30 pm at 75 Bay State Road and will feature the panel discussion along with a Q&A and a complimentary lunch.
To participate in the seminar, individuals must register for the event at this link.