National Academies Press: OpenBook

Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences (2015)

Chapter:Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings

« Previous: Appendix A: Committee and Staff Biographies
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
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Appendix B


Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings

COMMITTEE MEETING 1

October 1-2, 2013, Washington, DC

Lessons Learned from Other Decadal Surveys

The Decadal Study Process

  • Art Charo, NRC Space Studies Board

Earth Observations from Space: A Community Assessment and Strategy for the Future

  • Berrien Moore III, University of Oklahoma

Vision and Voyages for Planetary Science in the Decade 2013-2022

  • Steven Squyres, Cornell University

Congressional Perspective on Decadal Surveys

  • Jeff Bingham, retired Senate Commerce Committee staff

Oceanography in the Next Decade

  • Carl Wunsch, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

COMMITTEE MEETING 2

December 5-6, 2013, San Francisco, CA

Portfolio Planning—An Example from the Office of Naval Research

  • RADM Nevin Carr, retired

NSF-Supported Infrastructure Panel

Ocean Observatories Initiative

  • Tim Cowles, Oregon State University

Deep Submergence

  • Peter Girguis, Harvard University

University-National Oceanographic Laboratory System

  • Peter Ortner, University of Miami, and Jon Alberts, University-National Oceanographic Laboratory System

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×

International Ocean Discovery Program

  • Susan Humphris, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution

Discussion with National Science Foundation Division of Ocean Sciences

Study Origin, Expectation and Needs, Recent Budgets

  • David Conover, former Division of Ocean Sciences Director

How DSOS Fits into Directorate for Geosciences Strategic Plans

  • Roger Wakimoto, Directorate for Geosciences Assistant Director
  • Marge Cavanaugh, Directorate for Geosciences Deputy Assistant Director

COMMITTEE MEETING 3

January 23-24, 2014, Washington, DC

Agency Panel I—NOAA and ONR

  • Bob Detrick, NOAA Office of Oceanic and Administration Research
  • Holly Bamford, NOAA National Ocean Service
  • David Score, NOAA Director of Office of Marine and Aviation Operation
  • Frank Herr, Office of Naval Research

Agency Panel II—NASA, USGS, BOEM, and EPA

  • Eric Lindstrom and Paula Bontempi, NASA
  • John Haines, USGS
  • Walter Johnson, BOEM
  • Brian Melzian, EPA

NSF Panel—Ocean-Relevant Divisions and Directorates

  • Bill Zamer, Directorate for Biological Sciences
  • Simon Stephenson and Scott Borg, Division of Polar Programs
  • Anjuli Bamzai, Division of Atmospheric and Geospace Sciences
  • Paul Cutler and Jennifer Wade, Division of Earth Sciences
  • Deborah Bronk, Division of Ocean Sciences

COMMITTEE MEETING 4

March 1-2, 2014, Honolulu, HI

OOI Science Presentations

Regional Cabled Observatory

  • John Delaney, University of Washington

Global Array

  • Tommy Dickey, University of California, Santa Barbara

Pioneer Array

  • Al Plueddemann, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution

Endurance Array

  • Jack Barth, Oregon State University

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×

Cyberinfrastructure

  • John Orcutt, Scripps Institution of Oceanography

Lunch Roundtable with Early Career Scientists

  • Kim Martini, University of Washington Joint Institute for the Study of the Atmosphere and Ocean
  • Beth Curry, University of Washington Applied Physics Lab
  • Jamie Pierson, University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science

COMMITTEE MEETING 5

June 11-13, 2014, Irvine, CA

Lunch Roundtable with Early Career Scientists

  • Naomi Levine, University of Southern California
  • Jason Sylvan, University of Southern California
  • Sarah Giddings, Scripps Institution of Oceanography
  • Andrew Thompson, California Institute of Technology

Discussion with Division of Ocean Sciences

  • Deborah Bronk, National Science Foundation

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×
Page77
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×
Page78
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×
Page79
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Presentations at DSOS Committee Meetings." National Research Council. 2015. Sea Change: 2015-2025 Decadal Survey of Ocean Sciences. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/21655.
×
Page80
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Ocean science connects a global community of scientists in many disciplines - physics, chemistry, biology, geology and geophysics. New observational and computational technologies are transforming the ability of scientists to study the global ocean with a more integrated and dynamic approach. This enhanced understanding of the ocean is becoming ever more important in an economically and geopolitically connected world, and contributes vital information to policy and decision makers charged with addressing societal interests in the ocean.

Science provides the knowledge necessary to realize the benefits and manage the risks of the ocean. Comprehensive understanding of the global ocean is fundamental to forecasting and managing risks from severe storms, adapting to the impacts of climate change, and managing ocean resources. In the United States, the National Science Foundation (NSF) is the primary funder of the basic research which underlies advances in our understanding of the ocean. Sea Change addresses the strategic investments necessary at NSF to ensure a robust ocean scientific enterprise over the next decade. This survey provides guidance from the ocean sciences community on research and facilities priorities for the coming decade and makes recommendations for funding priorities.

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