Home

Geophysical Institute

News archive for Geophysical Institute

Camille Li of the Geophysical Institute is co-author on this Nature paper that revises the age of the Sahara Desert
A new strategic plan for the Geophysical Institute has been published, covering the period 2014-2019.
Both Japan and Norway are maritime nations with many shared interests. In early June 2014, marine researchers from Norway and Japan meet in Tokyo.
Since the beginning of March, the German artist Katrin von Lehmann has found her place in Asgeirs old office in the GFI building. She will visit the GFI and the BCCR until the end of April. She has earlier visited the Max Planck Institute and the Observatory Lindenberg near Berlin.
UiB has teamed up with universities in South Sudan, Tanzania and Uganda to develop the meteorological capacity of the three countries.
How does climate change influence the growth and spreading of malaria in Africa? This question is at the core of climate and malaria expert Torleif Markussen Lunde’s work.
The Director-General og UNESCO, Irina Bokova, has confirmed that she will speak at the conference on the UNESCO 1972, 2003 and 2005 CONVENTIONS: SYNERGIES FOR DEVELOPMENT in Bergen.
A recent Bjerknes study shows that the Gulf Stream’s Arctic limb is constrained by its heat transfer from the south.
Over the last half-century, high performance computing has proved itself as essential a tool for the earth sciences as the weather balloon and the rock hammer.
Outhreach is becoming an increasingly important yardstick for the relevance of scientific research.
Jacob Bjerknes, the father of modern weather forecasting, suggested a connection between European weather and temperatures in the North Atlantic. Fifty years later, the Bjerknes Centre in Bergen helps to prove that Bjerknes was right in his prediction.
Jacob Bjerknes, the father of modern weather forecasting, suggested a connection between European weather and temperatures in the North Atlantic. Fifty years later, the Bjerknes Centre in Bergen helps to prove that Bjerknes was right in his prediction.
At the Centre for Climate Dynamics there are three PhD positions available.
Deep down, the founder of modern weather forecasting, Vilhelm Bjerknes, would have preferred to work on theoretical physics.Until he got funding for weather research, that is.
Report from Earth Science Women's Network (ESWN) workshop on networking and communication skills.
Researchers now know that the Gulf Stream is not only driven from the south, but also drawn northward by Arctic winds.
A recent study by the PhD student Sigrid Lind shows that the northwest Barents Sea warmed substantially during the last decades.

Pages