Advanced Earth System Modelling Capacity (ESM): A contribution to solving Grand Challenges

The ESM project started on 1 April 2017 funded by the Helmholtz Association over a period of three years. The project comprises eight Helmholtz Research Centers and aims to improve the representation of the components of the Earth system and their coupling, as well as to perform a series of selected numerical experiments to address Grand Challenges (Frontier Simulations). A long-term strategy for the development of an Earth System Modelling capacity is also an objective of the project.

In a study recently published on the AGU Journal of Climate, Breyvik and colleagues investigate the future Stokes drift climate using a...

Data assimilation combines observational data and numerical modelling. It is commonly used in numerical weather prediction, but is also...

Daniela Jacob, Head of the Climate Service Center Germany (GERICS) at Helmholtz-Zentrum Geesthacht (HZG) and ESM Project Steering Group...

Numerical forecasts for ocean, weather, and climate play an important role in our daily life as accurate predictions help us plan...

With only three weeks to go until the upcoming European Geosciences Union General Assembly 2019 (7-12 April 2019, Vienna, Austria),...

What are Frontier Simulations?

Frontier Simulations a set of cutting-edge numerical experiments, using the latest Earth system...

The third version of the aerosol submodel MADE (MADE3) has been implemented in the global climate-chemistry model EMAC v2.54 including...

Jennifer Schröter and Christian Scharun from KIT talk on the podcast „Modellansatz“ of the Department of Mathematics of KIT. In this...

Oceanic magnetic field induced by tides can be used to detect changes in seawater temperature due to El Niño and La Niña, study by GFZ...

A conversation with ECMWF Deputy Director of Research Peter Bauer on supercomputing, his work to advance weather prediction and the...

The ESM project is funded by the Helmholtz Association.

This website is hosted by the Alfred Wegener Institute Helmholtz Centre for Polar and Marine research