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The impact of an early career award on advanced climate modeling

Assoc. Prof. Christiane Jablonowski looks back at the award's effect on her research.| Short Read
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In 2010, Climate & Space Assoc. Prof. Cristiane Jablonowski was the recipient of a U.S. Department of Energy Office of Science Early Career Award for her abstract “Introducing Enabling Computational Tools to the Climate Sciences: Multi‐Resolution Climate Modeling with Adaptive Cubed‐Sphere Grids.”

The DOE Office of Science recently published a follow-up interview with Prof. Jablonowski in which she discusses the impact the award had on her research.

Christiane’s project was one of 69 that were selected from a pool of 1750 university and laboratory based applicants of the DOE’s Early Career Research Program. The program provides financial support to young scientists, enabling them to focus on their research goals.

In Prof. Jablonowski’s case, the award “…made it possible to investigate new pathways to bridge the wide range of spatial scales between local, regional, and global phenomena in atmospheric general circulation models without the prohibitive computational costs of global high-resolution simulations.”

Read the full interview here: https://www.energy.gov/science/articles/christiane-jablonowski-then-and-now-2010-early-career-award-winner

More information about the DOE Early Career Research Program here: https://science.osti.gov/early-career

CLASP Assoc. Prof. Christiane Jablonowski 600x600
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A robotic, prosthetic leg

Space motor helps make robotic prosthetic leg more comfortable and extends battery life

Getting rid of some gears enabled a free-swinging knee, regenerative braking and brought the noise level down from vacuum cleaner to fridge. | Short Read