Congrats to Allison Hogikyan Ph.D recipient May 30, 2023!
Congratulations to Dr. Allison K. Hogikyan on successfully defending her Ph.D. thesis "Oxygen, Carbon, Heat: Explorations in Atmosphere-Ocean Interaction" on Thursday May 4, 2023
An expansion of the world's largest minimum zone would further stress commercially important species and ecosystems.
The work of climate modelers informs public policy and influences strategies for mitigating risks and adapting to change.
An exploratory project to investigate the benefits of farming seaweed in the open ocean has been selected for funding from Princeton’s Dean for Research Innovation Fund for the Sustainability of Our Planet.
A study co-led by climate scientist Laure Resplandy, an assistant professor of geosciences and the High Meadows Environmental Institute (HMEI) at Princeton University, details how carbon is stored and transported through the intricacy of inland and coastal waterways.
Whose stories do you tell when you teach science and engineering? Newton? Galileo? Maybe Marie Curie? That question was posed to eight members of Princeton’s science and engineering faculty as part of their work in a Community of Practice group focused on adding diverse voices to course materials. Professor Resplandy mention.
New study led by postdoc Enhui Liao analyses the dynamics controlling the enhanced ocean CO2 sink during El Niño events.
While the ocean as a whole is losing oxygen due to warming, oxygen minimum zones (OMZs) are maintained by a delicate balance of biological and physical processes; it is unclear how each one of them is going to evolve in the future.
Professors Laure Resplandy and Daniel Sigman explain how the ocean absorbs heat and carbon dioxide, providing a buffer against climate change. Researchers are modeling the long-term impacts to marine ecosystems and climate. (Video by Video Production Support and the Office of Communications)
Congratulations to two of Laure’s graduate students. Allison Hogikyan and Abigale Wyatt, each received prestigious National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship Program awards.
Looking for Postdoctoral Researcher in the area of ocean physical and biogeochemical coupling to work with Professor Resplandy in the Princeton University Geosciences department.
In 2001, off India’s coastal state of Goa, the shrimp catch dropped by 80 percent in just a few years. The die-off was later traced to a dip in the ocean’s oxygen level. “It was a massive event that almost collapsed the fisheries on the western Indian coast".
New study estimate ocean warming using atmospheric O2 and CO2 concentrations.
From September 2-7, 2018 more than 300 scientists from 33 countries met in Kiel, Germany, to discuss the decline of ocean oxygen, its causes and consequences. Prof. Resplandy's keynote presented how we can monitor oceanic oxygen loss using atmospheric measurements.
A blog from NASA Export Cruise by GEO Ph.D. Student Abigale Wyatt. She is currently working on the R/V Sally Ride for a month-long cruise to study how plankton in the ocean affect the carbon cycle and, ultimately, the climate.
Andrew Lenton from CSIRO in Australia highlights our research on ocean transport and global carbon cycle in a Nature Geoscience News and Views.