An interdisciplinary team of researchers at Northeastern University has received a four-year, $1.2 million grant from the National Science Foundation to develop new ways to study how marine organisms respond to climate related severe temperature stress.
In a new paper, Northeastern researchers show how they’ve used advanced computational data science tools to demonstrate that despite global warming, we may still experience severe cold snaps due to increasing variability in temperature extremes.
Assistant professor of pharmacy Ganesh Thakur is developing compounds that have the same benefits as medicinal marijuana but without the negative side effects.
New research from Northeastern climate scientists suggests that the most recent generation of models is no better at predicting future outcomes than the older generation. But they have a solution.
In the first session of the semester-long Open Classroom series on the world’s water crisis, Shafik Islam, the director of the Water Diplomacy Initiative at Tufts University, posed a chilling question: “Will water lead to war?”
Auroop Ganguly, an associate professor and extreme weather expert, discusses the newest report on climate change, which found that humans are almost certainly to blame for the global phenomenon.
Auroop Ganguly, an associate professor of civil and environmental engineering, examines the role our planet’s changing climate plays in weather events like Hurricane Sandy.
The western and southern United States is currently experiencing the worst drought since 1988. We asked Auroop Ganguly, a professor of civil and environmental engineering, to explain the effects of climate change on drought and its impact on the environment.
Auroop Ganguly, an associate professor of civil and environmental engineering, analyzed the relationship between global warming and last week’s heat wave.
Auroop Ganguly — an associate professor of civil and environmental engineering who heads Northeastern’s Sustainability and Data Sciences Lab — explains how global climate change and extreme weather, such as hurricanes and heat waves, could affect water sustainability, critical infrastructures and human health.
Civil and environmental engineering associate professor Auroop Ganguly developed a computational model to predict future water availability based on both climate — and global population change.
Auroop Ganguly, associate professor of civil and environmental engineering, takes an interdisciplinary approach to studying climate change and severe weather conditions.
(with Ghosh, S., Das, D., and Kao, S.-C.) Nature Climate Change, doi:10.1038/nclimate1327. Highlighted by the National Science Foundation.
(with Kao, S.C.) Journal of Geophysical Research – Atmospheres, 116(D16119), 14p.
(with Steinhaeuser, K.S., and Chawla, N.) Climate Dynamics, DOI: 10.1007/s00382-011-1135-9.