As 2014 comes to a close, Europe is virtually certain to lock in its hottest year in more than 500 years, and according to research by three independent teams of climate scientists, including climateprediction.net, the record can be closely attributed to climate change.
A paper detailing the model development, experimental setup and validation of the weather@home project has been published in the Quarterly Journal of the Royal Meteorological Society. The paper is open access and is available to read here: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/qj.2455/abstract
A new publication by our Science Coordinator, Dr Friederike Otto, has been published in Climatic Change about our recent research into extreme summer rainfall events in England and Wales as an example for probabilistic event attribution.
A talk by Professor Myles Allen, Tuesday 14 October, 9 am BST Watch it live. Tweet using #ecilive What the IPCC 5th Assessment Report has to say to the negotiators in Paris 2015 “This lecture provides an overview of the climate change issue, highlighting what are, in my view, the most important findings of the latest […]
The annual Bulletin of the American Meteorological Society (BAMS) special issue on the attribution of last year’s extreme weather events is published today. This year’s issue “explaining extreme events of 2013 – from a climate perspective” includes two papers led by researchers from our climateprediction.net team.