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2019年04月23日    作者: 颜开    

报告题目(1):Understanding Aerosol impacts on Deep Convective Clouds, 报告人:Jiwen Fan, Ph.D.;

报告题目(2):Some insights into the effective radiative forcing by aerosol-cloud

interactions on global climate, 报告人:Johannes Quaas Ph.D.;

报告题目(3):Global modelling of ice nuclei and implications for climate, 报告人:Ken Carslaw

报告时间: 4月26日(周五)下午2:30

报告地点: 气象楼1114

主 持 人: 银 燕  教授




Johannes Quaas 是德国莱比锡大学(University of Leipzig)气象系终身教授。2003年在法国Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique / IPSL获得博士学位后,先后在马普气象研究所(MPI)、哈德来中心(Hadley Center)、和哥伦比亚大学工作。现担任第六次IPCC报告的Lead author,是国际气溶胶、云、降水和气候研究学会的主席(Aerosols, Clouds, Precipitation and Climate (joint activity of IGBP/iLEAPS and WCRP/GEWEX)。主要研究兴趣包括云过程参数化和云-气候相互作用、气溶胶-云-辐射相互作用、以及全球气候变化等方面。


Dr. Jiwen Fan is a Senior Earth Scientist at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory (PNNL). She received her Ph.D. degree in 2007 from Texas A&M University. Jiwen has published 86 peer-reviewed journal papers, with a H-index 32 in ISI Web of Science and 35 in Google Scholar. She won several prestigious research awards including the PNNL Ronald L. Brodzinski Award for Early Career Exceptional Achievement and 2015 AGU ASCENT award for exceptional mid-career scientists. She was a recipient of U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Early Career Research award.


   Ken Carslaw is a professor in the Institute for Climate and Atmospheric Science and one of the principal investigators in the Atmospheric Chemistry and Aerosols research group. Ken did his PhD at the University of East Anglia using thermodynamic models to demonstrate the existence of liquid polar stratospheric cloud particles. In 1994 he joined the Aerosol Microphysics group at the Max Planck Institute for Chemistry in Mainz, where he published several influential papers on polar stratospheric clouds. Since 1999 Ken has led a large aerosol, cloud and climate research group at Leeds. From 2005-2008 he was Director of Research in the School of Earth and Environment and then Director of the Institute for Climate and Atmospheric Science from 2014 to 2017. His group developed the Global Model of Aerosol Processes (GLOMAP) that is now implemented in the Met Office climate model. In 2001, Ken was a cofounding editor of Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics and remains an Executive Editor.