The WCRP local organizing committee for the Southeast Asia region warmly invites you to the upcoming WCRP Climate Research Forum on "Climate research priorities for the next decade", which will be online on 25 May 2021.
The WCRP “Regional Sea Level Change and Coastal Impacts” Grand Challenge is organizing the Sea Level 2022 Conference to be held in Singapore, 11-15 July 2022; in order to continue its planning, a telecon was held on May 6.
On May 5th GSOP organized a teleconference to plan its activities for the year.
The 33rd Session of the GEWEX Scientific Steering Group (SSG) was held online from 3-6 May 2021. CLIVAR was represented in this meeting by Sonya Legg, Aurel Moise, Jose Santos and some other CLIVAR members.
The WCRP Secretariat and International Project Offices (IPOs) telecon was organized on 6th May 2021, with the participation of representatives from the IPOs of CliC, CLIVAR, SPARC, CORDEX, S2S, CORA, Monsoon, YESS and WCRP Secretariat.
As invited by the organisers of the 2021 “AI Earth” Artificial Intelligence Innovation Challenge -- AI Helps Accurate Weather and Ocean Forecast”, Jose Santos, Executive Director of ICPO sent his remark to the final and the closing ceremony of the competition held on 22 April.
Publications and Documents
This second-generation CLIVAR Science Plan builds on the important legacy of CLIVAR emerging since its inception in 1992 and redirects the CLIVAR goals and priorities for the coming decade after consultation with scientists and stakeholders throughout the climate community.
This Forum has now concluded. Watch the recording here.
This event is postponed to 2022. Please stay tuned for new announcement here.
IndOOS Decadal Review (2006 ~ 2016) is ready! To read more, click here
Please have a look at the Guidelines for Science Highlights
In the eastern tropical Indian Ocean, intraseasonal variability (ISV) affects the regional oceanography and marine ecosystems. The ISV has been found to be modulated by the Indian Ocean Dipole (IOD), but the impact of ENSO is ambiguous.
The ocean temperatures continued a trend of breaking records in 2020. A new study, authored by 20 scientists from 14 institutes around the world, reported the highest ocean temperatures since 1955 from surface level to a depth of 2,000 m.
In the tropical Pacific and Atlantic Oceans, easterly trade winds prevail and upwelling occurs in the eastern equatorial basin. In contrast, the Indian Ocean is subject to intense seasonally reversing monsoon wind forcing, and the annual mean prevailing winds in the equatorial basin. This provides unique features of interannual variability of the upwelling in the tropical Indian Ocean.
|International Workshop for Mid-latitude Air-Sea Interaction: Advancing Predictive Understanding of Regional Climate Variability and Change across Timescales||Online+Sapporo||Japan||
2021-06-08 to 2021-06-14
|Workshop: Multi-annual to Decadal Climate Predictability in the North Atlantic-Arctic Sector||Online/Hybrid||Online or Danmark or Norway||
2021-09-20 to 2021-09-22
|Future Directions in High-resolution Ocean Modelling||Kiel||Germany||
2021-09-28 to 2021-10-01
|【POSTPONED】Ocean Heat and Freshwater Storage and Transports in Observations and Climate Models||Exeter||UK||
2021-10-01 to 2021-10-31
|【POSTPONED】CLIVAR-FIO Summer School on Ocean Macroturbulence and Its Role in Earth’s Climate||Qingdao||China||
2022-06-19 to 2022-06-25