SPA | 2022.5.8 | 地球空间科学会议及就业资讯

SPA | 2022.5.8 | 地球空间科学会议及就业资讯
2022年05月09日 19:23 新浪网 作者 石头科普工作室



  Volume XXIX, Issue 29

  May 08, 2022

  Table of Contents


  MEETING: GEM-SHINE Joint Meeting

  MEETING: 20th Annual International Astrophysics Conference (AIAC) -- Correct Dates

  MEETING: PRE 9, Dublin, 26-28 Sept. 2022 -- Call for Abstracts

  CALL FOR PAPERS: "Fifteen Years of THEMIS Mission” JGR Special Issue

  Magnetosphere Online Seminar Series

  Outer Heliosphere/LISM Online Science Discussion, Wednesday, May 11th

  Next SCOSTEP Seminar, May 18


  Call for Applications for Multiple GEM Steering Committee Positions

  JOB OPENING: Two Civil Service Research Scientists at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center’s Ionosphere/Thermosphere/Mesosphere Physics Lab (application period begins May 20, 2022)

  JOB OPENING: Two-year Postdoctoral Scholarship at Umeå University in Sweden


  Space Weather Summer School

  Announcement Submission Website: 




  MEETING: GEM-SHINE Joint Meeting

  From: Joe Borovsky (jborovsky at spacescience.org)

  The GEM-SHINE joint meeting will be held Saturday and Sunday June 25 and 26 at the Alohilani Resort, before SHINE and after GEM. Tentative times for the GEM-SHINE sessions will be 8:30 am - 12:15 pm with the Saturday and Sunday afternoons free. Session topics will be announced as they are developed.

  The GEM-SHINE team is Yihua Zheng, Lynn Wilson, Sarah Vines, Nicky Viall, Gang Li, Alex Glocer, and Joe Borovsky



  MEETING: 20th Annual International Astrophysics Conference (AIAC) -- Correct Dates

  From: Gary P Zank (garyp.zank at gmail.com

  CONFERENCE: 20th Annual International Astrophysics Conference, October 31-November 4, 2022, Santa Fe, New Mexico, USA

  Anticipating that the COVID pandemic will be behind us by October 2022 (or at least endemic), we are pleased to announce that the 20th Annual International Astrophysics Conference will once again resume and  be held at the La Posada Resort & Spa hotel in Santa Fe, New Mexico, from October 31 to November 4.  (Welcome Reception and Evening Registration begins Sunday, October 30).

  The 20th AIAC is intended to be twofold - retrospective, celebrating the solar, space, and astrophysical accomplishments of the past 20 years as expressed in the 19 prior AIAC conferences, and a future perspective, i.e., examining some of the pressing questions that taxed our community over the past 20 years from the perspective of what we think we know and understand. Accordingly, the theme of the meeting will be From the Depths of the Solar Corona to the Darkness of Interstellar Space: A 20 Year Perspective. We will follow the usual format of 25-minute presentations punctuated by selected 40-minute invited talks that will develop both the retrospective and future themes in greater detail. Since the 19 previous meetings addressed the broad themes of the interaction of the outer heliosphere and the local interstellar medium, shock waves and nonlinear processes, energetic particles, particle acceleration and transport, the heating and physics of the solar corona and solar wind, turbulence processes, and much more, these will all be themes in the 20th iteration of the AIAC. A characteristic theme of previous meetings was the universality of many of the physical processes that informed the conference, and this will be a central element of the 20th celebration.

  In the spirit of keeping all attendees as safe as possible, we will be limiting the number of attendees and implementing safety protocols.  In that vein, all meeting participants will be required to adhere to the following mandates:

  Provide proof of being FULLY vaccinated against COVID-19 as required by the CDC.

  N95 or KN95 masks only must be worn at all times during all conference functions.

  Provide proof of a negative COVID test taken within 24 hours of the meeting.

  Practice social distancing throughout the meeting.

  Depending on ever-changing circumstances, these requirements are subject to change.  Additional detail on COVID-19 safety requirements will be posted on the website.

  Conference Website: www.icnsmeetings.com/conference/20thannual/index.html

  RSVP Required:  RSVP your interest in attending to Gary Zank at garyp.zank@gmail.com.

  Conference logistics and general information:  Contact Adele Corona at icnsmeetings@gmail.com.



  MEETING: PRE 9, Dublin, 26-28 Sept. 2022 -- Call for Abstracts

  From: Caitriona Jackman, Georg Fischer (georg.fischer at oeaw.ac.at)

  The 9th International Workshop on Planetary, Solar and Heliospheric Radio Emissions (PRE 9) deals with the most recent developments in the study of non-thermal radio emissions from the Sun, the radio planets, the heliosphere, and from extrasolar sources like exoplanets or brown dwarfs. Special emphasis is put on current and future spacecraft missions (Juno, Solar Orbiter, JUICE), but also new developments in ground-based radio telescopic observations (e.g. with LOFAR) will be matters of discussion.

  PRE 9 is the continuation of a series of workshops that took place in and near Graz/Austria in 1984, 1987, 1991, 1996, 2001, 2005, 2010, and 2016. However, PRE 9 has now moved to Dublin/Ireland!

  For more information please visit our website at https://pre2022.dias.ie/. The abstract deadline is on 3 June 2022, and the workshop will take place 26-28 September in Dublin. It will be primarily an in-person meeting with some hybrid options. The organizing committee is looking forward to your abstract submission.

  SOC: Caitriona Jackman, Georg Fischer, Laurent Lamy, Hamish Reid, and Pietro Zucca

  LOC: Eoin Carley, Eileen Flood, Alexandra Fogg, Peter Gallagher, Caitriona Jackman, Corentin Louis, Sophie Murray, Elizabeth O’Dwyer, James Waters



  CALL FOR PAPERS: "Fifteen Years of THEMIS Mission” JGR Special Issue

  From: Emmanuel Masongsong (emasongsong at igpp.ucla.edu)

  We are happy to invite you to submit to a JGR special collection issue, commemorating 15 years of THEMIS-ARTEMIS!  Details and submission instructions are available at the link below. Feel free to contact Emmanuel or Anton if you have any questions. Profound thanks to everyone for their ongoing support to make these missions a success!

  Best wishes,

  Vassilis Angelopoulos, Emmanuel Masongsong, and Anton Artemyev


  Call for Papers for "Fifteen Years of THEMIS Mission”

  Open for Submissions: 1 April 2022

  Submission Deadline: 31 January 2023

  Special Collection Organizers:

  Vassilis Angelopoulos, University of California, Los Angeles

  David Sibeck, Goddard Space Flight Center

  Xiaojia Zhang, University of California, Los Angeles

  Jasper Halekas, University of Iowa

  Tai Phan, University of California, Berkeley

  Steve Milan, University of Leicester

  The THEMIS mission, launched in 2007 and then bifurcated into THEMIS (in Earth orbit) and ARTEMIS (in lunar orbit), comprises five identical spacecraft (probes) and a network of ground-based magnetometers and all-sky-cameras. Although THEMIS was originally focused on the location and nature of substorm onset in the Earth’s magnetotail, it now explores a much broader range of space plasma topics: from the radiation belts and magnetosphere-ionosphere coupling to solar wind-magnetosphere interactions and the lunar plasma environment. THEMIS and ARTEMIS help quantify the solar wind-magnetosphere energy cycle, including energy entry into the magnetosphere, storage within the magnetotail, release via charged particle acceleration, and injection into the inner magnetosphere. The two ARTEMIS probes contribute to our understanding of the lunar environment, revealing the physics of plasma interactions with the Moon's surface, crustal magnetic fields, exosphere, and wake. THEMIS and ARTEMIS also provide context to and connections between other magnetospheric missions, enabling a global framework of assets, the Heliophysics System Observatory. This special JGR collection covers the wide range of topics where THEMIS and ARTEMIS spacecraft and associated ground-based networks provide measurements crucial for our understanding of space weather phenomena and fundamental plasma physics. Studies including THEMIS/ARTEMIS conjugate measurements with low-altitude satellites, ground-based observatories, and other magnetospheric missions, as well as simulations driven by such measurements are also encouraged.



  Magnetosphere Online Seminar Series

  From: Homayon Aryan, David Sibeck, Kyle Murphy et al.,  (magnetosphere.seminars at gmail.com)

  We invite you to join us every Monday at 12pm (ET) for the weekly Magnetosphere Online Seminar Series. On Monday 9 May, John Coxon will discuss Birkeland Currents.

  A link to join the seminar via Zoom or YouTube can be found on our home page: https://msolss.github.io/MagSeminars/

  The password to join the Zoom seminar is: Mag@1

  You can view the current 2022 schedule here: https://msolss.github.io/MagSeminars/schedule.html

  Add your name to our mailing list here: https://msolss.github.io/MagSeminars/mail-list.html

  Read about previous talks here: https://msolss.github.io/MagSeminars/blog.html



  Outer Heliosphere/LISM Online Science Discussion, Wednesday, May 11th

  From: Justyna Sokol, Elena Provornikova, Marc Kornbleuth (Elena.Provornikova at jhuapl.edu)

  Dear Colleagues,

  We continue virtual bi-weekly meetings dedicated to the exploration of the outer heliosphere and local interstellar medium, white paper coordination and preparation for the upcoming Heliophysics Decadal Survey.

  Please join us on Wednesday, May 11th 11:00 am EDT for a presentation by Dr. Jamey Szalay (Princeton University) " The Interaction of Interstellar Dust with our Heliosphere".

  A link to join the meeting via Zoom will be posted on the website https://outer.helio.zone/shortly before the meeting.



  Next SCOSTEP Seminar, Wednesday, May 18

  From: Ramon Lopez (relopez at uta.edu)

  Dear SCOSTEP colleagues,

  We are pleased to announce that the next SCOSTEP/PRESTO Online Seminar by Dr. Christine Gabrielse will be held via online as below. To join the seminar, please register via the zoom addresses as below.

  Best wishes,

  Ramon Lopez, PRESTO Chair

  13-1th SCOSTEP/PRESTO Online Seminar

  Title: Mesoscales and their Contribution to the Global Response: A Focus on the Magnetotail Transition Region and Magnetosphere-Ionosphere Coupling

  Author: Dr. Christine Gabrielse

  Affiliation: The Aerospace Corporation, USA

  Date/time: May 18 (Wed), 2022, 22:00-23:00 UT

  Zoom Registration URL (pre-registration is necessary):



  How do mesoscale phenomena contribute to the global response of the system? This question has risen to the forefront of the space physics community in recent years, and has been the topic of a Geospace Environment Modeling (GEM) Focus Group since 2017. Specifically, community members have been studying if and how much mesoscale transport in the tail contributes to the more global response at the dipole-stretched transition region with respect to magnetic flux and dipolarization, particle transport and injections, and the substorm current wedge. How this relates to the coupled ionosphere is also an important consideration. This talk will summarize some results that were compiled to answer this question, and poses more questions to the audience to consider with regards to further understanding how mesoscale phenomena contribute to the system global response.



  Call for Applications for Multiple GEM Steering Committee Positions

  From: Vania Jordanova, Adam Kellerman  (vania at lanl.gov)

  Several members of the Geospace Environment Modeling (GEM) Steering Committee (SC) are ending their terms and we are soliciting applications or nominations for their replacement:

  • GEM Steering Committee Vice-Chair (Chair-Elect);

  • GEM Steering Committee At-Large Member;

  • two Research Area Coordinators (RACs), for the Solar Wind - Magnetosphere Interaction (SWMI) and the Global System Modeling (GSM) research areas.

  The success of the GEM program relies upon the dedicated service of the SC members; a list of the current Steering Committee and related information is available at the GEM Wiki (https://gem.epss.ucla.edu/mediawiki/index.php/Main_Page).

  All SC members serve a staggered 4-year term, for more details on the positions please see the GEM Bylaws: https://gem.epss.ucla.edu/mediawiki/index.php/GEM_Bylaws

  In addition, the duties of the various SC positions are summarized in the GEM “best practices” document, which can be found at:


  To apply, please submit a brief (no more than two pages) CV and a separate statement of interest (about a half page) describing your interest in the position, any relevant experience, and your expected approach to serve the GEM community and maintain an interactive workshop style. Please send these documents to the current GEM SC Chair Vania Jordanova (vania at lanl.gov) and Vice-Chair Adam Kellerman (akellerman at epss.ucla.edu) by June 5; the name and contact information of nominations should be sent to the same addresses. The selection of these new positions will occur at the steering committee meeting which typically takes place the Sunday evening before the GEM Summer Workshop (https://gemworkshop.org/). Please don’t hesitate to reach out to any GEM steering committee member if you have questions. Thank you for your support of GEM!

  To stay informed about GEM activities please sign up for announcements through the GEM Messenger at: http://eepurl.com/gOKyGv



  JOB OPENING: Two Civil Service Research Scientists at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center’s Ionosphere/Thermosphere/Mesosphere Physics Lab (application period begins May 20, 2022)

  From: From: Doug Rowland (douglas.e.rowland@nasa.gov), Alexa Halford (douglas.e.rowland at nasa.gov)

  The Ionosphere, Thermosphere, Mesosphere Physics Laboratory (“ITM Lab”) at NASA Goddard seeks to hire two full-time researchers studying aspects of ITM dynamics, coupling, and chemistry:

  1)      A senior (GS-15 – roughly equivalent to full professor) researcher with experience in developing whole atmosphere models and using them to address critical problems in ITM science. This is a “permanent” position, meaning it comes with civil service tenure after a one-year probation period. The application period for this position will be open May 20, 2022 through May 24, 2022. Applications are through USAJobs, and the vacancy announcement is located here:


  2)      An early-career (GS-13 – roughly equivalent to assistant professor) researcher with experience in using satellite and ground-based observations to address critical problems in ITM science. This is a six-year “term” position that has the potential to be converted to a tenured position. The application period for this position will be open from May 20, 2022 through May 26, 2022. Applications are through USAJobs, and the vacancy announcement is located here:


  The ITM Lab, formed in 2018, consists of ~45 government and university researchers, and addresses a wide range of problems in the middle and upper atmospheres and ionospheres of Earth and other planets. Our lab cultivates strong collaborations with the Solar, Heliospheric, Geospace, and Space Weather Labs at NASA Goddard, providing great potential for interdisciplinary collaborations in Heliophysics. The ITM Lab also enjoys strong collaborations with NASA Goddard’s Earth Science, Planetary Science, and Astrophysics Divisions.

  Because of the short application periods for these positions, we encourage interested applicants to prepare their USAJobs CV and other application materials well in advance to smooth the application process. The vacancy announcements listed above can be viewed now, but applications cannot be entered for those jobs until May 20, when the application periods open.

  These are US Government Civil Service positions and applicants are expected to have experience in related areas of research. While most researchers live and work on-site at the Greenbelt, MD campus, there is flexibility for telework and remote work on a case-by-case basis. We encourage all interested to apply.

  If you have questions about these positions, please contact:

  Doug Rowland, ITM Lab Chief (douglas.e.rowland@nasa.gov)

  Alexa Halford, ITM Lab Associate Chief (alexa.j.halford@nasa.gov)



  JOB OPENING: Two-year Postdoctoral Scholarship at Umeå University in Sweden

  From: Shahab Fatemi (shahab.fatemi at umu.se)

  The Department of Physics at Umeå University in Sweden is offering a postdoctoral scholarship in modelling plasma interaction with exoplanets. The scholarship is full-time for two years and the start date is 1 September, 2022 or by agreement. The aim of our project is to advance our current understanding on the plasma interaction with planetary bodies of different sizes and characteristics with the main focus on atmospheric evolution using a hybrid model of plasma. Application deadline is 15 June 2022. For more information, please see the job advertisement in the link below: https://www.umu.se/en/work-with-us/postdoctoral-scholarships/7-907-22/



  Space Weather Summer School

  From: Qusai Al Shidi (qusai at umich.edu)

  To all students involved in numerical and simulation topics regarding space weather,

  Please join us for a summer school on running space weather simulations. This will take place starting on July 18 2022 to July 28 2022. We will be having daily workshops on coding, running simulations, using supercomputers and learning UNIX-like systems, collaborating on code through Git and so on. This will take place at the University of Colorado, Boulder where room and board will be provided, along with transportation between residences and classrooms. The target audience for this are graduate students, but undergraduates and post-docs may apply.

  The first week will be beginner-focused, covering the basics of coding, and the skills required to run simulations on supercomputers. The second week will cover more advanced topics like numerical solvers and will start to build simulations for simple space weather applications.

  To apply please fill out the Google form https://forms.gle/3UmoUCk8LRwzDE217 . You may send any questions to qusai@umich.edu .

  Looking forward to seeing you,

  Space Weather Simulation Summer School team,

  Qusai Al Shidi, University of Michigan

  Aaron Ridley, University of Michigan

  Peng Mun Siew, Massachusetts Institute of Technology



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