Call for Papers
Call for Papers for "Science and Exploration of the Moon, Near-Earth Asteroids, and the Moons of Mars"
Submission acceptance begins: 01 October 2017
Submission deadline: 31 January 2018
Special section organizers:
Timothy Glotch, Stony Brook University
This special collection, sponsored by NASA’s Solar System Exploration Research Virtual Institute (SSERVI) invites papers focusing on the science and exploration of the Moon, near-Earth asteroids, and the moons of Mars. We invite contributions covering topics including, but not limited to, geologic investigations, dust/exosphere/plasma environments, surface remote sensing studies, field analog studies, laboratory analyses, and geophysical modeling relevant to the bodies of interest. In addition, we invite contributions focusing on efforts to prepare for future human exploration of these bodies.
Special collection submissions can be submitted to JGR-Planets, JGR-Space Physics, Earth and Space Science, or GeoHealth. Potential authors do not need to be members of a SSERVI team to submit a paper to this special collection.
For additional information, please contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
Call for Papers for "Atmospheric Gravity Wave Science in the Polar Regions and First Results from ANGWIN"
Submission acceptance begins: 17 October 2016
Submission deadline: Extended
Special section organizers:
Tracy Moffat-Griffin, British Anarctic Survey
Manuscripts are invited for a special section that focuses on the theory, modelling and observations of gravity wave activity in the Polar Regions at any altitude in the Earth’s atmosphere.
The importance of gravity waves in the Polar Regions and their effect on global circulation is well known. However, models can struggle to represent their effects correctly, especially related to the Polar Vortex duration. There is also a lack of comprehensive observations in this region, especially over Antarctica. Gravity waves, and their different sources, over the Polar Regions need to be studied continent wide and through all levels of the atmosphere in order to fully understand their impact on both the global and local circulation and correctly represent their effects in models.
The ANtarctic Gravity Wave Instrument Network (ANGWIN) is a highly successful "grass roots" program initiated in 2011 that utilizes a network of instrumentation at several international research stations around Antarctica. The 3rd ANGWIN science workshop (April 2016) showed that excellent results are being produced as a result of this collaborative approach. These results will also be presented in this special issue.
Manuscripts should be submitted through the GEMS website. For additional information please contact: email@example.com.
Eos.org: Earth & Space Science News
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