New! EAG Reactions Webinar
EAG Reactions is a new initiative, involving a series of online webinars coupled with engaging discussions. Each session will last about 1 hour, with presentations by experts followed by ‘round table’ discussions. EAG Reactions are open to all, and registration is free!
First EAG Reactions Webinar: ‘Academics working on carbon dioxide removal (CDR) projects’ on 8 March at 15:00 CET / 09:00 EST. In this Reactions, Rebecca Tyne (Isometric) and Noah Planavasky (Professor at Yale; senior contributing scientist at Environmental Defense Fund and Cascade Climate) will lead discussions on sharing their experience working on CDR projects from an academic perspective. Find out more and register
Students based in Africa: Apply to attend the Summer School ‘Assessment of Tropical Forest and Soil Resources’
EAG is supporting student attendance at the Summer School Assessment of Tropical Forest and Soil Resources, in Fort Portal, Uganda, on 19-24 August.
Application deadline to attend: 31 March. Find out more and apply
Imaging of boron in altered mantle rocks illuminates progressive serpentinisation episodes
A.D. Evans, C.D. Standish, J.A. Milton, A.G. Robbins, D. Craw, G.L. Foster, D.A.H. Teagle
Chondritic chlorine isotope composition of acapulcoites and lodranites
A. Stephant, M. Anand, C. Carli, X. Zhao, J. Davidson, T. Cuppone, G. Pratesi, I.A. Franchi
Mantle depletion recorded by olivine and plagioclase megacrysts in oceanic basalts
K.W. Burton, I.J. Parkinson, D.A. Neave
Latest Geochemical Perspectives: ‘Carbon Capture and Storage: From Global Cycles to Global Solutions’
Limiting carbon emissions to the atmosphere and its effects on global warming are critical for the future of society. This issue, written by Eric H. Oelkers and Sigurdur R. Gislason, reviews the natural processes influencing atmospheric carbon concentrations and how we can use these lessons to potentially attenuate anthropogenic carbon emissions. READ MORE
Extraterrestrial organic matter is found in various extraterrestrial environments and in various forms. It forms in a variety of locations through different mechanisms in space. As such, its nature, distribution, formation mechanisms and locations are of particular interest. Some organic molecules are even considered as key players for the emergence of life on Earth and possibly beyond. Therefore, their detection and characterization can contribute to the understanding of the early solar system evolution as well as the origin… READ MORE
EAG members have online access to current and past issues of Elements and receive new issues in print.