Rising global sea-levels is one of the most discussed potential consequences of global warming. The most uncertain aspect of such future sea-level change has to do with the marine based ice sheets. Despite the importance of these ice sheets, current generation global climate models are unable to simulate sea-level change arising from glacier-ocean interaction, limiting the discussion on this important topic.

In working to further remediate the situation, this workshop brings together experts in the international modeling community to discuss the advancement of state-of-the-art regional-scale glacier-ocean simulations.

Image Credit: Denise Holland

Convened by
  • David Holland, Principal Investigator and Affiliated Faculty for the Center for Sea-Level Change, NYUAD; Professor of Mathematics, Center for Atmosphere Ocean Science, Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences, NYU
Organized by
  • Denise Holland, ​Field and Logistics Manager​, ​Center for Global Sea-Level Change, NYUAD

In Collaboration with

NYU Abu Dhabi Institute
NYUAD Center for Global Sea-Level Change (CSLC)

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