AGU Session - PP043: Twenty-five years of Heinrich Events research: what we have learned so far about the past global changes

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AGU Session - PP043: Twenty-five years of Heinrich Events research: what we have learned so far about the past global changes

Harunur Rashid
(apologies for cross posting)

We would like to welcome you to submit abstracts in the following Session at 2017 AGU Fall Meeting in New Orleans (December 11 to 15)

PP043: Twenty-five years of Heinrich Events research: what we have learned so far about the past global changes

Hartmut Heinrich (one of the proponents of the session) discovered six massive iceberg-rafting events from the Dreizack seamount of northeast Atlantic Ocean in 1988. However, it has been twenty-five years (i.e., 1992) since late G. Bond and W. Broecker of LDEO of Columbia University placed the findings of Hartmut Heinrich into a past global change context that caught the imaginations of paleoceanographers, paleoclimatologists, and students of global changes. Since the discovery and putting these events into broader climatic context, search for the impacts of Heinrich Events on the ocean and atmospheric circulation across the globe has been intensified. The objective of the session on H-events is to bring together a diverse group of researchers who deal with paleo-proxy records such as ice cores, marine sediments, terrestrial archives and coupled ocean-atmosphere models to discuss advances in understanding the mechanisms of these events. Abstracts are solicited for any topic relevant to the above or other questions relating to H-events: (a) ice cores records from both poles and high altitudes; (b) marine sediment records; (c) terrestrial proxy records of abrupt climate change; and (d) coupled climate models and their performance in simulating H-events.

Invited speakers will be announced shortly.

Abstract submission deadline is August 2nd.

Harunur Rashid (Bedford Institute of Oceanography/MUN)
Hartmut Heinrich (Federal Maritime and Hydrographic Agency)
Stephen Obrochta (Akita University)
Jerry F. McManus (LDEO of Columbia University)

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Fwd: AGU Session - PP043: Twenty-five years of Heinrich Events research: what we have learned so far about the past global changes

Harunur Rashid

---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: Harunur Rashid <[hidden email]>
Date: Fri, Jul 7, 2017 at 2:56 PM
Subject: AGU Session - PP043: Twenty-five years of Heinrich Events research: what we have learned so far about the past global changes
To: [hidden email]

We would like to welcome you to submit abstracts in the following Session at 2017 AGU Fall Meeting in New Orleans (December 11 to 15)

PP043: Twenty-five years of Heinrich Events research: what we have learned so far about the past global changes

Hartmut Heinrich (one of the proponents of the session) discovered six massive iceberg-rafting events from the Dreizack seamount of northeast Atlantic Ocean in 1988. However, it has been twenty-five years (i.e., 1992) since late G. Bond and W. Broecker of LDEO of Columbia University placed the findings of Hartmut Heinrich into a past global change context that caught the imaginations of paleoceanographers, paleoclimatologists, and students of global changes. Since the discovery and putting these events into broader climatic context, search for the impacts of Heinrich Events on the ocean and atmospheric circulation across the globe has been intensified. The objective of the session on H-events is to bring together a diverse group of researchers who deal with paleo-proxy records such as ice cores, marine sediments, terrestrial archives and coupled ocean-atmosphere models to discuss advances in understanding the mechanisms of these events. Abstracts are solicited for any topic relevant to the above or other questions relating to H-events: (a) ice cores records from both poles and high altitudes; (b) marine sediment records; (c) terrestrial proxy records of abrupt climate change; and (d) coupled climate models and their performance in simulating H-events.

Invited speakers will be announced shortly.

Abstract submission deadline is August 2nd.

Harunur Rashid (Bedford Institute of Oceanography/MUN)
Hartmut Heinrich (Federal Maritime and Hydrographic Agency)
Stephen Obrochta (Akita University)
Jerry F. McManus (LDEO of Columbia University)


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