GM
Geomorphology

Geomorphology

A year of Geomorphology Division behind the curtain (2020-2021)

A year of Geomorphology Division behind the curtain (2020-2021)

– written by the GM ECS team: Andrea, Aayush, Annegret, Edwin, and Eric – – edited by Jan and Sabine – Here we are, at the beginning of #vEGU21, finalising our contributions, getting familiar with new platforms and interfaces, and preparing to make the most of this virtual conference, once again. This post is a joint communication by the GM Early Career Scientists represent ...[Read More]

The new glacial geomorphological map from New Zealand

The new glacial geomorphological map from New Zealand

Glacial geomorphological mapping comparison in 3D. a – Moraine ridge in the middle section of the Ahuriri River valley with surrounding area. b – Key landscape elements are shown in the accompanying sketch. (Credit: Tielidze et al., 2021). Geomorphological maps are a fundamental tool to represent  landforms and understand how different morphological elements and agents shaped a natural ...[Read More]

Running a live stream of proglacial processes

Running a live stream of proglacial processes

This is a joint post, published together with the hydrological sciences division blog, the cryospheric sciences division blog, the geomorphology division blog, given the interdisciplinarity of the topic. – Floreana Miesen and Prof. Dr. Stuart Lane, University of Lausanne – In Switzerland, nothing is really remote, but some places are more so than others. Dense infrastructure networks t ...[Read More]

Pandemics vs. Academia: How do German geomorphologists deal with teaching, research projects and online conferences during the COVID-19 pandemic?

Pandemics vs. Academia: How do German geomorphologists deal with teaching, research projects and online conferences during the COVID-19 pandemic?

– Authors: The German Young Geomorphologists (Renee van Dongen, Jörn Profe, Steffi Tofelde, Janek Walk, Mario Kirchhoff, Julian Trappe, Johannes Buckel, Stefan Haselberger, Simon Meyer-Heintze) – COVID-19 Pandemic has changed the world this year. We as scientists are affected by this pandemic, but we can mostly work from home and most importantly, we can conduct our jobs. Nonetheless, ...[Read More]