Wahoo! My first first-author paper is out, and it's open access. https://twitter.com/BAS_News/status/1223506872759672833 A plain-language summary: Clouds strongly affect the amount of energy that can reach the surface of floating Antarctic ice shelves like Larsen C in summertime. They can reflect incoming solar radiation and trap outgoing radiation emitted by the Earth. However, the composition and … Continue reading New paper alert! The influence of summertime cloud phase on surface melting over Larsen C
How do you predict the past? Model it!
If you, like most people, will never read my second thesis chapter, then this translates the science into English.
A year ago, the megaberg, A68, broke away from Larsen C (ok, so it was more than a year ago, but I've been away... allow me). I spoke to the BBC's Jon Amos about it, and they made this snappy little video about it. Check it out: https://twitter.com/BBCScienceNews/status/1016334382636978176 So what's happening to it now? … Continue reading A(68)nniversary
This week, a huge number of polar scientists across many disciplines have descended on Davos, Switzerland to attend the #Polar 2018 joint SCAR/IASC (Scientific Committee on Antarctic Research/International Arctic Science Committee) conference. It's the first time in many years where scientists working on polar science at opposite ends of the earth have been able to … Continue reading Dispatches from Davos
We find that Larsen C is melting even in the depths of Antarctic winter.
...even if they have all forgotten to credit me by name.
Listen to the latest episode of Larscience to find out.
On Sunday I first got my eyes on the ice shelf I spend my entire working life thinking about, and it was pretty spesh.