RSES Seminars

Contact

 Kial Stewart

To receive seminar notices please join the RSES.public email list.

You can view the calendar for all future scheduled RSES Seminars.

Seminars are held in the Jaeger 1 Seminar Room, Research School of Earth Sciences, 142 Mills Rd, Acton ACT 2601.

Upcoming events

22
Aug
2018
Speaker: Georgina Falster (Geoscience Australia)
Global climate variability during the late Quaternary is commonly investigated within the framework of the ‘bipolar seesaw’ pattern of asynchronous temperature variations in the
23
Aug
2018
Speaker: Gerhard Bray - Goethe Universität Frankfurt am Main
The origin of the peridotites that form cratonic mantle roots is central in understanding the history and survival of Earth's oldest continents.
28
Aug
2018
Speaker: Ms Suzette Timmerman
Noble gases analyses of Mid-Oceanic Ridge Basalts (MORB) and Ocean Island Basalts (OIB) have been used to determine the present-day structure of the Earth.
01
Nov
2018
Speaker: Penny King, RSES
A fundamental question in earth and planetary systems is: how are chemical elements distributed from high temperature in the planet's interior to low temperatures at the surface

Past events

27
Jun
2013
Speaker: Mallory Young (RSES, Seismology & Mathematical Geophysics)
A prevailing drive of modern seismology is to continually improve our knowledge of the Earth's structure through an analysis of seismic waveforms.
20
Jun
2013
Speaker: Dr. Stewart Fallon (RSES, Earth Chemistry)
Carbon-14 (radiocarbon) is an extremely versatile isotope, covering research into the carbon cycle via the atmosphere, the land and the ocean.
18
Jun
2013
Speaker: Dr. Julie Prytulak (Imperial College London)
The stable isotopic composition of elements other than C H O and S are (still) widely termed ‘non-traditional’.
13
Jun
2013
Speaker: Dr. Paul Tregoning (RSES, Earth Physics)
The Gravity Recovery and Climate Experiment (GRACE) space gravity mission is one of the most successful Earth observing missions ever.
06
Jun
2013
Speaker: Dr. Yuri Amelin (RSES, Earth Chemistry)
The half-life of a parent radionuclide is a necessary parameter in the age equations used in geochronology.

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Updated:  21 August 2018/Responsible Officer:  RSES Webmaster/Page Contact:  RSES Webmaster