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Professor Wang Zhaomin, School of Oceanography, Hehai University, was invited to become a member of the Ross Sea regional expert group of the South Ocean International observing organization

2020-04-28 3896020

At the invitation of Professor Mike Williams, vice chairman of the international Southern Ocean Observing System, and Professor Walker Smith, chairman of the Ross Sea working group leadership, Professor Wang Zhaomin, School of Oceanography, Hehai University, recently became a member of the Ross Sea regional expert group of the international Southern Ocean Observing organization.
The Ross Sea is the southernmost sea area of the earth that can be reached by human navigation. It is also the best route to reach the Antarctic continent and the Antarctic point through ships. At the same time, the Ross Sea is also the most complete area of the Antarctic environmental protection zone system, which is of great value for studying the impact of climate change on Antarctica and even the world. It is known as the last intact "natural laboratory" on the earth. The sea water of the Ross Sea is rich in nutrients, with more than 16000 species of organisms. The marine reserve in the Ross Sea area set up here is the largest marine reserve in the world. The south of Ross Sea is the largest ice shelf in the Antarctic, and the Ross Sea is also an important source area of Antarctic bottom water (AABW). The Ross Sea region plays a key role in global ocean circulation, ice mass balance, sea level change, biogeochemical cycle of carbon and nutrients. China has paid close attention to the Ross Sea area and is building the fifth Antarctic Research Station on the Nanyan island on the west side of the Ross Sea.
In recent years, under the leadership of Professor Wang Zhaomin, the polar research team of Hehai University has been devoted to the study of polar sea air ice interaction, and has published 16 papers related to SCI journals in the past three years; team members have also been invited to attend academic conferences at home and abroad for many times, hosting international academic seminars and summer workshops. For the Ross Sea area, Professor Wang Zhaomin's team developed a high-resolution ocean sea ice ice shelf coupling model based on MIT general circulation model. At present, the model can achieve a horizontal resolution of ~ 1.5 km, including physical processes such as tides and mesoscale eddies, which has been in line with the international advanced level. This time, Professor Wang Zhaomin was invited to become a member of the Ross Sea regional expert group of the South Ocean international observation organization, indicating that the research results of the polar research team of Hehai University have been highly concerned by international experts.
Contributor: Yan Liangjun; reviewer: Wang Zhaomin
Wang Zhaomin, male, Professor, graduate degree, doctoral degree
Email: zhaomin.wang@hhu.edu.cn
Work phone: 025-58695699
curriculum vitae
educational background
June 1999 - July 2001: postdoctoral, Department of atmospheric and Marine Sciences, McGill University, Canada (Tutor: Professor L. A. Mysak);
September 1995 June 1999: Ph.D. degree, Department of atmospheric and marine science, McGill University, Canada (Tutor: Professor L.A. Mysak.);
September 1984 July 1987: Master's degree, Department of atmospheric science, Nanjing University (tutor Professor Huang Shisong);
September 1980 - July 1984: Bachelor's degree, School of atmospheric science, Nanjing University.
work experience
From January 2017 to now: Professor, School of Oceanography, Hehai University;
From January 2012 to December 2016: Professor, Nanjing University of information engineering;
January 2006 - December 2011: UK Antarctic agency, lifelong researcher;
August 2001 - December 2005: associate researcher, Department of atmospheric and Marine Sciences, McGill University, Canada;
August 1999 - July 2001: postdoctoral, Department of atmospheric and Marine Sciences, McGill University, Canada;
August 1987 - August 1995: Lecturer, School of atmospheric science, Nanjing University.
Research interests
Ocean circulation and global climate change;
Polar climate system, atmosphere ocean ice interaction;
High resolution numerical simulation of ocean circulation;
Climate model development and climate simulation;
Research Fund
1. Research on the influence of Antarctic oscillation on the meridional overturning circulation of the Atlantic Ocean, general program of National Natural Science Foundation of China (41276200), from January 2013 to December 2016, presided over.
2. 973 project of the Ministry of science and technology of the people's Republic of China (2010cb950301) study on the interaction of Atmosphere Ocean ice in the South Ocean, June 2012 to December 2014, participated in.
3. Research on the impact of key physical process uncertainty of climate system model on climate in East Asia, gyhy201306020, a special industry project of National Meteorological Administration, presided over the third topic "atmospheric ocean process and its impact on East Asian monsoon" from January 2013 to December 2016.
4. 973 project of the Ministry of science and technology of the people's Republic of China (2015cb953900): Arctic amplification mechanism and global climate effect caused by Arctic sea ice decrease; person in charge of the fourth project (2015cb953904): global effect of Arctic amplification and its impact mechanism on China's climate, 5.66 million yuan.
Treatise and treatise
1. Wu, Y., Z. Wang, and C. Liu (2017), On the response of the Lorenz energy cyclefor the Southern Ocean to intensified westerlies, Journal of GeophysicalResearch: Oceans, 122, doi:10.1002/2016JC012539.
2. Liu, C. Y., Z. M. Wang, B. R. Li, C. Cheng, and R. B. Xia, 2017: On the response of subduction in the South Pacific to an intensification of westerlies and heat flux in an eddy permitting ocean model. Adv. Atmos. Sci., 34(4), 521–531,doi: 10.1007/s00376-016-6021-2.
3. Zhaomin Wang, Yang Wu, Xia Lin, Chengyan Liu, Zelin Xie, Impacts of open-ocean deep convection in the Weddell Sea on coastal and bottom water temperature, Climate Dynamics, 2016, doi:10.1007/s00382-016-3244-y.
4. Yang Wu, Xiaoming Zhai, Zhaomin Wang, Impact of Synoptic Atmospheric Forcing on the Mean Ocean Circulation, Journal of Climate, DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1175/JCLI-D-15-0819.1.
5. Zhaomin Wang, Xiangdong Zhang, Zhaoyong Guan, Bo Sun, Xin Yang & Chengyan Liu An atmospheric origin of the multi-decadal bipolar seesaw. Scientific Reports5, 8909; DOI:10.1038/srep08909 (2015).
6. Ye Wang, Xiaodong Yan, Zhaomin Wang. A preliminary study to investigate the biogeophysical impact of desertification on climate based on different latitudinal bands. International Journal of Climatology, Article first published online: 12 JUN 2015,DOI:10.1002/joc.4396,2015.
7. Zhaomin Wang, John Turner, Bo Sun, Bingrui Li & Chengyan Liu (2014),Cyclone-induced rapid creation of extreme Antarctic sea ice conditions,Scientific Reports4,5317;doi:10.1038/srep05317
8. Ye Wang, Xiaodong Yan, Zhaomin Wang. Global warming caused by afforestation in the Southern Hemisphere. Ecological Indicators, doi: 10.1016/j.ecolind.2014.12.004, 2014.
9. Ye Wang, Xiaodong Yan, Zhaomin Wang. Effects of regional afforestation on global climate. Journal of Water and Climate Change, doi: 10.2166/wcc.2014.136, 2014.
10. Liu, Chengyan and Zhaomin Wang (2014), On the response of the Global Subduction Rate to global warming in coupled climate models, Advance in Atmospheric Sciences 31(1),211-218.
11. Ye Wang, Xiaodong Yan, Zhaomin Wang. Simulation of the influence of historical land cover changes on the global climate. Annales Geophysicae, 31, 995-1004, 2013.
12. Sallée, J.-B., E. Shuckburgh, N. Bruneau, A. J. S. Meijers, T. J. Bracegirdle, Z. Wang, and T. Roy(2013), Assessment of Southern Ocean water mass circulation and characteristics in CMIP5 models: Historical bias and forcing response, J. Geophys. Res. Oceans, 118, doi:10.1002/jgrc.20135.
13. Sallée, J.-B., E. Shuckburgh, N. Bruneau, A. J. S. Meijers, T. J. Bracegirdle, and Z. Wang(2013), Assessment of Southern Ocean mixed layer depths in CMIP5 models: Historical bias and forcing response, J. Geophys. Res. Oceans, 118, doi:10.1002/jgrc.20157
14. Wang, Z.(2013), On the response of Southern Hemisphere subpolar gyres to climate change in coupled climate models, J. Geophys. Res. Oceans, 118, 1070–1086, doi:10.1002/jgrc.20111.
15. Bracegirdle, T. J., E. Shuckburgh, J.-B. Sallee, Z. Wang, A. J. S. Meijers, N. Bruneau, T. Phillips, and L. J. Wilcox(2013), Assessment of surface winds over the Atlantic, Indian, and Pacific Ocean sectors of the Southern Ocean in CMIP5 models: historical bias, forcing response, and state dependence, J. Geophys. Res. Atmos., 118, 547–562, doi:10.1002/jgrd.50153.
16. Meijers, A. J. S., E. Shuckburgh, N. Bruneau, J.-B. Sallee, T. J. Bracegirdle, and Z. Wang(2012), Representation of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current in the CMIP5 climate models and future changes under warming scenarios, J. Geophys. Res., 117, C12008, doi:10.1029/2012JC008412.
17. T. Kuhlbrodt, R.S. Smith, Z. Wang, and J.M. Gregory,The influence of eddy parameterizations on thetransport of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current in coupled climate models,Ocean Modelling,Vol.52-53,1-8,2012.
18. Ma Hao, Wang Zhaomin, Shi Jiuxin, the role of the physical process of the Southern Ocean in the global climate system, progress in Geosciences, twenty-seventh volume, No. 4, pp. 398-412, 2012.
19. Julian Gutt, Damaris Zurell, Thomas J. Bracegridle, William Cheung, Melody S. Clark, Peter Convey, Bruno Danis, Bruno David, Claude De Broyer, Guido di Prisco, Huw Griffiths, Rémi Laffont, Lloyd Peck, Benjamin Pierrat, Martin J. Riddle,Thomas Saucede, John Turner, Cinzia Verde, Zhaomin Wang, Volker Grimm, The use of correlative and dynamic species distributionmodelling for ecological predictions in the Antarctic: a cross-disciplinary concept, Polar Research,2012,31, 11091,
http://dx.doi.org/10.3402/polar.v31i0.11091
20. Wang, Z., T. Kuhlbrodt and M. P. Meredith, On the response of the Antarctic Circumpolar Currenttransport to climate changein coupled climate models,Journal of Geophysical Research,VOL. 116, C08011, 17 PP., 2011 doi:10.1029/2010JC006757.
21. Graham, J. A.,D. P. Stevens, K. J. Heywood, and Z. Wang, North Atlantic climateresponses to perturbations inAntarcticIntermediateWater, Clim. Dyn., 2011, Volume 37, Numbers 1-2, Pages 297-311.
22. Wang, Z., (contributed to) Antarctic Climate Change and the Environment(http://www.scar.org/publications/occasionals/acce.html), Edited by Turner, J., Bindschadler, R.A., Convey, P., Di Prisco, G., Fahrbach, E., Gutt, J., Hodgson, D.A., Mayewski, P.A., and Summerhayes, C.P., Published in Cambridge by SCAR, ISBN 978-0-948277-22-1
23. Philip C. Reid, Astrid C. Fischer, Emily Lewis-Brown, Michael P. Meredith, Mike Sparrow, Andreas J. Andersson, Avan Antia, Nicholas R. Bates, Ulrich Bathmann, Gregory Beaugrand, Holger Brix, Stephen Dye, Martin Edwards, Tore Furevik, Reidun Gangst?, Hjálmar Hátún, Russell R. Hopcroft, Mike Kendall, Sabine Kasten, Ralph Keeling, Corinne Le Quéré, Fred T. Mackenzie, Gill Malin, Cecilie Mauritzen, Jón ?lafsson, Charlie Paull, Eric Rignot, Koji Shimada, Meike Vogt, Craig Wallace, Zhaomin Wang, and Richard Washington, Impacts of the Oceans on Climate Change. Advances in Marine Biology, Vol. 56, 2009, pp. 1-150.
24. Turner J., J. C. Comiso, G. J. Marshall, T. A. Lachlan-Cope, T. Bracegirdle, T. Maksym, M. P. Meredith, Z. Wang, A. Orr (2009), Non-annular atmospheric circulation change induced by stratospheric ozone depletion and its role in the recent increase of Antarctic

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