Climate Processes Research Group

Large-scale dynamics, modeling, cycles of water and carbon, stable isotopes

Positions open

There are presently non on-going positions open.

Undergrad interns

More information...

 

Feel free to contact David Noone to discuss other opportunities and your proposal ideas.

Opportunities

We are always keen to hear from talented and motivated students and researchers who are interested in joining the group. Our work is at the interface between meteorology, climate change research, ecosystem science, glaciology and chemistry. Much of our work uses information provided by the stable isotopic composition of key elements in the earth system (water and carbon). We are particularly interested in projects that combine modeling and observations. Feel free to contact David Noone if your are interested in joining the group or to discuss your proposal ideas.

More information on the graduate program in the Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences can be found here.

We always have a number of short term research projects that could be appropriate for Independent Study projects (graduate or undergraduate level), internships or gaining research experience with the group. Undergraduate students are encouraged to consider a UROP study. Possible areas of interest are:

  • Laboratory projects
  • Weather and climate modeling
  • Data analysis projects
  • Engineering and electronics for field instrumentation
  • Meteorological  and trace gas measurements
  • Calibration procedures

Funding support for graduate research

In addition to support tied to our existing research program, there are many opportunities to request funding from various agencies. These include:

Funding support for postdoctoral studies

Positions open

At the present we have no openings.

Undergrad research internships

The Climate Processes Research Group typically has a number of undergraduate students helping on various aspects of our research program. We seek motivated undergraduates in physical sciences, computer sciences, electrical or mechanical engineering. Students should be technically oriented and have good self-directed problem solving skills.