Geochemistry, Mineralogy, Petrology & Volcanology

EGU22: Friday Highlights

EGU22: Friday Highlights

Happy Friday! The last day of the #EGU22 has arrived! I really hope you had a great conference experience so far and we would be grateful if you would share your feedback here with us!

But now some last tips on how to spend your last day of the general assembly.

We hope you recovered already from our dinner yesterday, because Friday morning starts off quite intense right at 8:30 am. How about starting with some input on the interactions of glaciers and volcanoes in session GMPV9.3 or on volcano-sedimentary processes in broader geological environments? If this is not really your field of expertise you also should not miss the talk of Alejandro Cortes Calderon, who will be talking about Lithium partitioning among haplogranitic melts, fluid and quartz in session GMPV5.1. Alternatively, you could also learn about the benefits of participatory citizen science and open science in the environmental observation of society.

After a first chat with your colleagues during the first coffee break, you can choose if you would like to learn about Multi-disciplinary volcano monitoring and imaging with networks or about Making Geoanalytical Data FAIR. Or maybe you’re more interested in the origin and evolution of deep-seated mantle melts? Then you should not miss Francesca Innocenzis talk on exotic magmatism from the western branch of the East African Rift in GD2.4/GMPV2.

After a quite busy morning, I’d recommend you to try out the curry just in front of the conference center it is really good and your last chance! However, don’t get too comfortable in the sun, because after lunch we still have a very interesting session on Ore-forming systems and processes up our sleeves, with a very interesting talk by Maria Paula Castellanos Melendez, who will talk about the emplacement of the Yerington batholith and associated porphyry dikes in Nevada!

With this last session, our EGU is slowly coming to an end.. We hope you had an amazing conference, with some great experiences and tons of new people! We are already looking forward to next years general assembly!

Avatar photo
Franziska Keller is PhD student at the Institute for Geochemistry and Petrology, at ETH Zürich. Her current work focuses on the understanding of long-term petrological cycles in silicic calderas of Japan applying different petrological and geochronological techniques.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>