A couple of weeks ago, the Streckeisen STS-5A seismometer given to the FSU-EOAS department by Dr. Bob Hutt was set up on the South side of the new building.
This state-of-the-art apparatus constitutes an advanced instrumentation technology for global seismological research.
Check out FSU Research Computing Center’s article. Meet Assistant Professor in Meteorology Allison Wing and learn about how she conducts research around hurricane simulations using FSU ITS computing resources.
A previously unknown and significant source of carbon just discovered in the Arctic has scientists both marveling at a once overlooked contributor to local coastal ecosystems and concerned about what it may mean in an era of climate change.
Last January, Anxhelo Agastra, meteorology student for the department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science at FSU got a poster awarded at the 19th American Meteorological Society Annual Student Conference in Boston.
Florida State University marked the official opening of its state-of-the-art Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Science Building and paid tribute to one of the university’s former presidents during a ribbon-cutting ceremony Wednesday.
Check out FSU Research Computing Center’s article about how Nico Wienders and his colleagues are using RCC’s Hight Performance Computing Cluster (HPC) to study about the Gulf Stream separation from the American Coast.
Dr. Sharon Nicholson, Meteorology professor for the FSU Department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science has been spending the last two months at the Gobabeb Research and Training Center in Namibia, supported by a Fulbright Global Scholar Fellowship.
On August 8th, 2019, Dr. Vincent J.M. Salters became EOAS department new Chair.
“Research is the key for the department’s reputation, presenting an outstanding department to the outside world on how EOAS performs its research. To teach the students right, it is necessary for the department to use the latest instruments to produce the most accurate data.
The department has made excellent choices in new hires for the past 10 years and we need to continue that”. Says Salters.
Dr. Wenuyan Fan from the department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science at FSU and coauthors discovered a new geophysical phenomenon that they named “stormquakes”. It involves the coupling of the atmosphere-ocean and solid Earth.
The SCALexperiment Twitter account HERE . Amazing pictures, video and info about the cruise.
From October 11th to November 28th 2019, Dr. Kranz and graduate student Rachel Thomas, both from the department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science, will be on a research cruise in the Southern Ocean.
The collaborative project received $1.08 million from the National Science foundation (award #1851113 and # 1850925) to conduct the proposed laboratory and field research.
FSU is one of the 15 high-power oceanographic institutions across the U.S. southern tier and Caribbean member of the Gulf-Caribbean Oceanographic consortium.
The University of Southern Mississippi (USM) and the Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium (LUMCON) led the Gulf-Caribbean Oceanographic consortium to work on the proposal to the National Science Foundation for the operation of a new research ship.
Dr. Angela Knapp, Oceanography professor for the Department of Earth, Ocean and Atmospheric Science at FSU was part of a multiuniversity research team that revealed that this biological response hinged on unexpectedly high concentrations of nitrate, despite the negligible amount of nitrogen in basaltic lava. The research team determined that nitrate was brought to the surface ocean when heat from the substantial input of lava into the ocean warmed nutrient-rich deep waters and caused them to rise up, supplying the sunlit layer with nutrients.