CanSISE Workshop Victoria BC (October 2013)

The first CanSISE workshop was held from October 28th - November 1st, 2013 in Victoria, BC. The purpose of the workshop was for members of the network to get to know each other, to review goals and early progress, to move forward on Deliverable 1, and to set the stage for the next several years of activities. In attendance were all funded applicants, members of the steering committee and advisory panel, network collaborators, and many of the networks highly qualified personel. 


CanSISE Workshop Attendees on October 30th 2013, in Victoria, BC.
CanSISE Workshop Attendees on October 30th 2013, in Victoria, BC.

Presentations were delivered by the network's investigators, steering committee and HQP over the course of two days in Victoria.

CanSISE Workshop Agenda (Oct 28 2013).pd
Adobe Acrobat Document 81.8 KB

Recent Publications

Curry, C. L., and F. W. Zwiers, 2018: Examining controls on peak annual streamflow and floods in the Fraser River Basin of British Columbia. Hydrol. Earth Syst. Sci., 22, 2285–2309, doi:10.5194/hess-22-2285-2018.

Hay, S., P. J. Kushner, R. Blackport, and K. E. McCusker, 2018: On the Relative Robustness of the Climate Response to High-Latitude and Low-Latitude Warming. Geophysical Research Letters, 45, 6232–6241, doi:10.1029/2018GL077294.

Kushner, P. J., and Coauthors, 2018: Canadian snow and sea ice: assessment of snow, sea ice, and  related climate processes in Canada’s Earth system model and climate-prediction system. The Cryosphere, 12, 1137–1156, doi:10.5194/tc-12-1137-2018.

Mudryk, L. R., and Coauthors, 2018: Canadian snow and sea ice: historical trends and projections. The Cryosphere, 12, 1157–1176, doi:10.5194/tc-12-1157-2018.

Oudar, T., P. Kushner, J. C. Fyfe, and M. Sigmond, 2018: No impact of anthropogenic aerosols on early 21st century global temperature trends in a large initial-condition ensemble. Accepted. Geophysical Research Letters.

Tandon Neil F., Kushner Paul J., Docquier David, Wettstein Justin J., and Li Camille, 2018: Reassessing Sea Ice Drift and Its Relationship to Long-Term Arctic Sea Ice Loss in Coupled Climate Models. Journal of Geophysical Research: Oceans, 0, doi:10.1029/2017JC013697.