Community:Email 05feb13

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This is a generic mailing to the CEDAR community sent 05 Feb 2013. Meetings and jobs are listed at http://cedarweb.hao.ucar.edu under 'Community' as 'Calendar of Meetings' and 'CEDAR related opportunities'. CEDAR email messages are under 'Community' as 'CEDAR email Newsletters'. All are in 'Quick Links' on the main page.


(1) Abstracts due TOMORROW (6 Feb 2013) at http://moa.agu.org/2013/ for 14-17 May 2013 AGU Meeting of the Americas in Cancun, Mexico.

  • (a) SA02 Equatorial Ionospheric Electrodynamics and Disturbances

from chaosong.huang at kirtland.af.mil

  • (b) SA03 Studies of the low-latitude thermosphere / ionosphere in the American sector

from marco.milla at jro.igp.gob.pe

  • (c) SA04 Understanding the Mid- and Low-Latitude Ionosphere [and Thermosphere]

from ethan.miller at jhuapl.edu



(1a) SA02 Equatorial Ionospheric Electrodynamics and Disturbances


from chaosong.huang at kirtland.af.mil

Dear colleagues,

We cordially invite you to submit an abstract to the following special session at the American Geophysical Union - Meeting of the Americas, Cancun, Mexico, 14-17 May 2013. Abstract submission deadline is Wednesday, 6 February, 11:59 p.m. Eastern Time.

Meeting website: http://moa.agu.org/2013/

Session title: SA02 Equatorial Ionospheric Electrodynamics and Disturbances

Session description: The equatorial ionosphere behaves very differently under different solar and geomagnetic conditions. This session focuses on how the equatorial ionospheric plasma drift responds to magnetic storms, what determines the generation of equatorial spread F and plasma bubbles, how significantly seeding perturbations affect the generation of plasma bubbles, how the occurrence of equatorial spread F depends on longitude and solar activity, and how ionospheric scintillation is correlated with spread F irregularities. We welcome observational and simulation studies that address these topics and that aim to improve the current capability of forecasting low-latitude ionospheric disturbances, spread F irregularities, and scintillation activities.

Thank you.

Conveners

Chaosong Huang, AFRL, US

Endawoke Yizengaw, Boston College, US


(1b) SA03 Studies of the low-latitude thermosphere / ionosphere in the American sector


from marco.milla at jro.igp.gob.pe

Dear Colleague

We would like to cordially invite you to submit a contribution for a scientific session focused on “Studies of the low-latitude thermosphere / ionosphere in the American sector”, which is part of the 2013 AGU Meeting of the Americas (http://moa.agu.org/2013/).

The session welcomes papers presenting results of theoretical and experimental studies of the low-latitude thermosphere and ionosphere (TI) system. We particularly encourage contributions related to studies focused in the American sector. We also encourage presentations describing results of recently deployed instruments, plans for the installation of new instrumentation/observatories, and presentations describing new/upcoming observational campaigns. Finally, we invite contributions that address the dynamics of the low-latitude thermosphere/ionosphere in the American sector compared to other longitude sectors.

This year, the meeting of the Americas will be held in Cancun, Mexico between May 14 and 17, 2013.

Deadline for submission of abstracts is February 6th, 2013.

We look forward to seeing you in Mexico!

Fabiano Rodrigues, Koki Chau, Marco Milla, Eurico de Paula


(1c) SA04 Understanding the Mid- and Low-Latitude Ionosphere [and Thermosphere]


From ethan.miller at jhuapl.edu.

Dear Colleagues,

The deadline for abstract submission for the AGU Meeting of the Americas in Cancun, 14-17 May 2013, is approaching quickly (6 February, 2359 ET).

We invite your participation in SA04 Understanding the Mid- and Low-Latitude Ionosphere [and Thermosphere]:

http://moa.agu.org/2013/scientific-program/sessions/sa04/

Over the past decade, new approaches have been developed to understand ionospheric plasma processes, coupling between ions and neutrals, and the coupling between the lower atmosphere and the ionosphere. Large- to small-scale numerical and analytical models, assimilative techniques at a variety of spatial and temporal scales, new platforms and opportunities for in situ and remote sensing instruments, and the availability of another solar cycle of data, have made these new approaches practical and accessible to the broader community. This session solicits contributions addressing these emerging and developing areas. Submissions that address the longitudinal and hemispheric differences and/or variability are especially encouraged.

Thank you and we look forward to seeing you in Cancun!

Ethan Miller and Larry Paxton