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Increased climate change risk to permafrost

A new international research study, including climate change experts from the University of Leeds, University of Exeter and the Met Office, reveals that permafrost is more sensitive to the effects of global warming than previously thought. The study, published today in Nature Climate Change

Met Office Academic Partnership

The Met Office Academic Partnership is a cluster of research excellence that brings together the Met Office and institutions who are among the leading UK Universities in weather and climate science (UCL, University of Bristol, University of Exeter, University of Leeds, University of Oxford

CSSP Brazil

to announce the following awards for new project work under CSSP Brazil commencing in August 2019: University of Exeter - Ecosystem responses to extremes– field experiments to support model development University of Leeds - Plot based analysis of ecosystem carbon cycling   CSSP Brazil research grants

towyn-floods---26-february-1990.pdf

all areas and gusts in excess of 70 mph were very common. Northern England had some of the highest gusts. These included 98 mph at Leeds and 100 mph at St Abb’s Head (Scottish Borders). Heavy, squally showers continued over the whole of the British Isles. The showers were wintry, falling as snow

International

Work Package 5: Climate Services

to bridge the gap between information developed by scientists and the practical needs of decision-makers in government, industry and society, resulting in useful climate knowledge and applications.  Current activities include: Grant award: University of Reading and University of Leeds. Scoping study

Dr Anna Maidens

. Career background Anna joined the Met Office Hadley Centre in 2002. She initially worked in defence research and development. She spent 3 years working in convection research as part of the Atmospheric Processes and Parametrization group before moving to the Seasonal Forecasting group in 2007. She did her PhD in theoretical polymer physics at the University of Leeds.

Dr Chris Sloan

joining the Met Office in 2007. Prior to this he worked for eight years in Applied Research at BAE Systems. There Chris worked on a low-cost micromachined silicon gyroscope for automotive and commercial applications. Chris has a PhD entitled 'Dynamic Behaviour Of Short-Stroke Electromagnetic Actuators' from the University of Leeds and a Masters degree in Engineering from the University of Warwick.

Storm Ewan

the UK. Ewan was felt more across southern parts of the Republic of Ireland. The storm only had yellow Met Office warnings for wind across parts of Scotland and Northern Ireland. Reports of minor flooding due to wave overtopping and some travel delays at Leeds Bradford airport were seen due

Microsoft PowerPoint - Met Office Hadley Centre poster portrait_Leeds2019

School of Earth and Environment, University of Leeds, Leeds, UK 3 Information and Computational Sciences, The James Hutton Institute, Craigiebuckler, Aberdeen, Scotland, UK; 4 Plant Sciences, Rothamsted Research, Harpenden, UK; 5 Committee on Climate Change, 7 Holbein Place, London, UK. Summary We

Martin Veasey

as an underwater battlespace scientist at the Defence Science and Technology Laboratory. During this time he was responsible for providing operational support to UK fleet submarines. He completed an MSc in Geophysics at the University of Alberta, Canada in 2010 and holds a first class MSci in Geophysics from the University of Leeds.

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