RSES Seminars

Contact

 Adele Morrison and Kial Stewart

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

You can view all planned RSES SeminarsNote that seminar dates are subject to change until they are properly advertised!

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

Upcoming events

21
Nov
2017
Speaker: Mr Chris Renggli
Sulfur dioxide is the most abundant sulfur-bearing volcanic gas species on Earth, with approximately 10 Mt SO2 emitted from volcanoes globally each year.
23
Nov
2017
Speaker: Laurie Menviel (Macquarie University)
Atmospheric CO2 increased by 90 ppm during the last deglaciation, but the sequence of events leading to this increase remains poorly constrained and a combination of
30
Nov
2017
Speaker: Dietmar Muller (University of Sydney)
Rapid global environmental change compels us to better understand what makes our planet habitable in the long run.  Fundamental questions are: What can we learn from the geologi
07
Dec
2017
Speaker: Derya Guerer (Utrecht University)
Anatolia (present day Turkey) represents part of the Alpine-Himalayan orogen and exposes previously buried and metamorphosed rocks now covering an area of ~300 x 400 km.

Past events

18
Apr
2017
Speaker: Prof. Simon Harley (University of Edinburgh)
Ultrahigh-temperature, or UHT, metamorphism occurs where rocks of the continental crust are subjected to temperatures in excess of 900°C at pressures of 0.6-1.2 GPa, with peak-T
13
Apr
2017
Speaker: Mr Rhys Hawkins (RSES)
One of the important tools in determining the composition, structure and dynamism of the Earth is seismic tomography.
11
Apr
2017
Speaker: Mr Chris Cline II (RSES)
The lateral variability of seismic properties within the upper mantle is broadly correlated with tectonic province, with diagnostic differences observed among mid-ocean ridge, s
04
Apr
2017
Speaker: Ms Tanja Pejic (RSES)
The inner core, the very centre of our planet, has been there since the Earth started forming and growing, and yet we still do not know much about it.
30
Mar
2017
Speaker: Mr Tim Jones (RSES)
The mantle plume hypothesis predicts that a single age-progressive chain of volcanism will form as a tectonic plate passes over a comparatively fixed plume conduit.

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Updated:  21 November 2017/Responsible Officer:  RSES Webmaster/Page Contact:  RSES Webmaster