The GlobalMass project was well represented at the European Geophysical Union (EGU) General Assembly 2019 earlier this month. Four of the current project team attended the conference, and results from our project were presented in three talks and two posters. … Continue reading
GlobalMass was well represented at the EGU General Assembly 2018, held last week in Vienna, Austria. Jonathan Bamber, Stephen Chuter and Stefan Hofer all attended in person, and results from the project were presented in one talk and two posters.… Continue reading
Last Friday, Zhe Sha gave a talk on Bayesian Hierarchical modelling for large-scale geophysical inverse problems at one of the regular Statistics seminars organised by the University of Bristol’s Institute for Statistical Science.
In her talk, Zhe explained how … Continue reading
Last week saw over 20,000 scientists from around the world gather in New Orleans for the annual American Geophysical Union (AGU) Fall Meeting. GlobalMass was represented in person by Jonathan Bamber, and results from our work were presented in two … Continue reading
Last week Stephen Chuter gave a talk at the 2017 West Antarctica Ice Sheet (WAIS) workshop in Seattle, USA. His presentation (‘Mass budget reassessment of the Abbot and Getz sectors of West Antarctica‘) described how mass balance estimates … Continue reading
The GlobalMass project provided two presentations for the 1st circular Workshop on Glacial Isostatic Adjustment and Elastic Deformation held in Iceland this week.
Earlier this week Zhe Sha gave an invited talk at the TIES-GRASPA 2017 conference on Climate Climate and Environment in Bergamo, Italy. Her presentation (‘Bayesian estimation of global glacial isostatic adjustment for sea level rise re-evaluation‘) provided an … Continue reading
Zhe Sha participated in the Jean Golding Institute’s (JGI) ‘Famous for 3 minutes’ event on 14th March 2017. This was a networking event for sharing with others ‘Data-intensive research and me’ stories in just 3 minutes. The objective is to … Continue reading