|From||"Timothy Osborn (ENV - Staff)" <T.Osborn@uea.ac.uk>|
|Date||Mon, 17 Feb 2020 13:51:32 +0000|
Please can you circulate this via the Met-Jobs list? Many thanks. Tim
*Senior Research Associate in Climate Science*
£33,797 to £40,322 per annum
30 months, from 1 May 2020
Climatic Research Unit, School of Environmental Sciences, University of East Anglia, Norwich, UK
Closing date: 11 March 2020
GloSAT is a £3.7m project funded by the UK Natural Environment Research Council that will construct and analyse a new multi-century Global Surface Air Temperature climate data record. This four-year project involves researchers from the University of East Anglia (UEA), the Met Office and four other universities, and is led by the National Oceanography Centre.
We are seeking a talented scientist to develop and analyse a dataset of land air temperatures stretching back to 1781 as part of the UEA contribution to this project. The successful applicant will work with Professor Tim Osborn and other researchers in UEA’s Climatic Research Unit (CRU) to develop this long record of Earth’s temperature change.
The University of East Anglia (UEA) is widely recognised as one of the world's leading institutions concerned with the study of natural and anthropogenic climate change. Its research groups include CRU, the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, and the Centre for Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences (COAS).
For an Informal discussion please contact:
Professor Tim Osborn (Research Director of CRU) : +44 (0)1603 592089 firstname.lastname@example.org
Tim Osborn | Professor of Climate Science | Director of Research, Climatic Research Unit | School of Environmental Sciences | University of East Anglia | Norwich NR4 7TJ | UK |+44 (0)1603 592089 | email@example.com | https://people.uea.ac.uk/en/persons/t-osborn | Twitter: @TimOsbornClim
Recent paper: Ratna SB, Osborn TJ, Joshi M, Yang B, Wang J (2019) Identifying teleconnections and multidecadal variability of East Asian surface temperature during the last millennium in CMIP5 simulations. Climate of the Past 15, 1825-1844 (doi:10.5194/cp-15-1825-2019).
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