Registration:
Registration is FREE and now open for the event
(including abstract submissions, < 500 words)
please click here 
  Abstract submission will close on 7 September 2021.

Decision letters on abstract acceptance and allocation of time slots for talks
will be e-mailed in early October 2021, along with the full event agenda,
which will also be made available on this website.

Blowing South:
Southern Hemisphere Dust Symposium

On-line Event, November 9th & 10th, 2021

Rationale:

Dust is an essential component of the climate and the Earth system dynamics, participating in feedbacks with the radiative balance, precipitation, atmospheric and ocean biogeochemistry and land use, including impacts on human health. Compared to the Northern Hemisphere, dust in the Southern Hemisphere has traditionally received less attention. However, a growing body of literature stresses the importance of dust in southern latitudes, since southern land masses are the most important sources of dust deposited on the southern oceans, the most extensive of the high-macronutrient, low-chlorophyll water bodies. In southern polar and subpolar regions, the long-range transport of dust potentially affects high-latitude albedo of snow- and ice-covered surfaces.




  Symposium Aim:
This symposium will focus on bringing together international scientists working on observation and modeling of the present-day and paleo dust cycle in the Southern Hemisphere, across temporal and spatial scales, including both feedback with climate and impact on society.

Participants will discuss the latest advances in their work and share their major scientific questions. This will provide an opportunity to discuss recent and on-going work on these critical issues, and to expand on pre-existing collaborations that in certain areas of research and in certain regions are still quite limited.
  Confirmed keynote speakers:
  • Cécile Guieu.  LOV, CNRS, Villefranche sur Mer, France,
    “Biogeochemical impacts of dust deposition in the ocean”.
  • Jan-Berend Stuut.   Royal NIOZ, The Netherlands,
    “Late Quaternary paleoclimate records of southern-hemisphere drylands derived from deep-marine sediment archives”.
  • Marcelo Zárate.  INCITAP, CONICET-UNLPam,
    "Late Cenozoic record of South American loess: tectonic and paleoclimatic implications"
  • Samuel Marx.  University of Wollongong, Australia,
    "Examining the drivers of Australasian dust emissions: Contrasting the behaviour of the warm-arid and cold-wet Southern Hemisphere dust sources through time"
  Coordinators:

  Contact: shdustsymposium@gmail.com

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