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GEOCOSMO  May 2004

GEOCOSMO May 2004

Subject:

GSA denver

From:

Paul Bierman <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

In situ cosmogenic isotopes <[log in to unmask]>

Date:

Sat, 1 May 2004 21:47:24 -0400

Content-Type:

multipart/alternative

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (81 lines) , text/enriched (109 lines)

> Hi Paul:
>        Could you post this on the geocosmo listserve?  I have tried, 
> but I guess I am not a registered user.
>
> thanks!
>
> Don
>
>
>
> John Andrews, Geoff Seltzer and I are convening a theme session for 
> the upcoming GSA annual meeting in Denver (Nov. 7-10, 2004).  The 
> theme session (T96) is entitled Records of Late Quaternary Climatic 
> Change from the Americas: Interhemispheric Synchroneity or Not?
>
>
>
> We seek papers (in oral and poster format) that review high-resolution 
> physical, chemical, and biological archives of climate change during 
> the past ~30,000 years from the Americas, and also including Antartica 
> and Greenland.  Our focus is mainly on terrestrial evidence, but we 
> also welcome near-shore marine records that directly record 
> terrestrial events. 
>
> Rationale for the session.
>
>        Understanding the interregional and interhemispheric timing and 
> magnitude of late Quaternary climatic change is critical for 
> identification of the underlying driving mechanism(s) of global 
> climatic variability.  Several recent publications have highlighted 
> disagreements in the scientific community over interregional leads and 
> lags in the climatic system.  In some regions of the globe, 
> deciphering the relative roles of temperature and moisture balance are 
> still problematic, and differences in the magnitude of climatic change 
> as recorded in terrestrial and marine proxies have been difficult to 
> resolve.  In general, geochemical archives (e.g., stable isotopes) 
> have provided the most quantitative records of past climatic 
> conditions, but physical and biological records provide important 
> constraints in climatic reconstructions and timing.
>
>        For this GSA theme session, we would like to assemble a 
> transect of paleoclimatic archives (in oral and poster format) that 
> extend from Antarctica through the Americas and into Greenland.  This 
> would provide a broad perspective based on the most current data sets 
> from these regions.  We anticipate that this session will provide 
> insight into interregional and interhemispheric climatic change, and 
> will help to identify regions and/or methodologies that warrant 
> special attention for future work.  This theme session is likely to 
> engender lively discussion, and we anticipate that it will attract 
> both a large audience and, through our list of national and 
> international invitees, the attendance of some scientists who do not 
> normally attend GSA meetings.
>
>
>
>        Please forward this message on to any/all interested colleagues 
> and students.   We hope to see you in Denver!
>
>
>
> Sincerely,
>
> --
>
> Donald T. Rodbell
> Professor, Geology Department
> Director of the Environmental Studies Program
> Union College
> Schenectady, NY
> 12308-2311
> USA
>
> 518-388-6034
> 518-388-6417 (FAX)
> [log in to unmask]
> http://nunatak.geology.union.edu/Rodbell
>
>
>

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