News - 2015 - 2015

Faculty Spotlight

Professor Gabriel A. Vecchi

Professor of Geosciences and the Princeton Environmental Institute; Deputy Director of Cooperative Institute for Modeling the Earth System; Director, PEI Climate and Energy Grant Challenge


Research Areas

Climate science; extreme weather events; hurricanes; mechanisms of precipitation variability and change; ocean-atmosphere interaction; detection and attribution.

 

 

Professor of Geosciences and the Princeton Environmental Institute

 


In the News


 

More recent articles

Wednesday, Aug 5, 2015
Have you ever seen an icebreaker roll on the waves? Neither have I, at least from the outside. But after almost two weeks at sea, we have certainly felt it from within.
Monday, Aug 3, 2015
Animals and plants are not the only things that form fossils. Tsunamis—the huge waves created by some submarine earthquakes—do so, too. They might reasonably wonder when the next big wave will arrive—as might residents of other earthquake-prone coastlines around the world. Alumnus Dr. Harvey M. Kelsey, III '71, of Humboldt State University, in...
Thursday, Jul 30, 2015
In response to NASA scientist James Hansen's paper, climate scientist Michael Oppenheimer of Princeton University affirmed: "If we cook the planet long enough at about two degrees warming, there is likely to be a staggering amount of sea level rise. Key questions are when would greenhouse-gas emissions lock in this sea level rise and how fast...
Thursday, Jul 30, 2015
This summer, Princeton undergraduate students are gaining new perspectives and opportunities through internships in a variety of fields in more than 50 countries through the University's International Internship Program (IIP). GEO Undergrad Alyson Beveridge '16 describes her internship teaching English at The Tushita Foundation in Jaipur, India.
Thursday, Jul 23, 2015
Prof. Jack Mustard and his graduate student, Kevin Cannon, at Brown University reported in Geology magazine that they had found impact glass in several craters on Mars. This discovery is particularly relevant to the Martian crater named after the late Princeton geoscience professor, Robert B. Hargraves *59. Mustard and his colleagues are...

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