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2 climate scientists win 2012 Vetlesen Prize for work on ozone hole, ice cores
Date:1/14/2013

watching oceanographer Jacques Cousteau on TV as a child, and to go into chemistry by the "exactness" of the experiments she did in high school. "You have a clear solution and you add an exact amount of base and wow, it changes to a bright color just like it's supposed to," she said. She received her Ph.D. from the University of California at Berkeley in 1981, and worked at NOAA until 2011, when she became a professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. She has won many previous honors: the American Geophysical Union (AGU)'s Macelewane Medal in 1985 for early-career achievement; a U.S. National Medal of Science in 1999, and the Blue Planet Prize in 2004.

Jouzel grew up in a farming family in Brittany, and during his graduate studies in chemistry became interested in how large hailstones form in the atmosphere at a time when chemical seeding of clouds to produce rain was a popular research topic. He received his Ph.D. in chemistry from the Facult d'Orsay in Paris in 1974 and eventually applied his hail-investigation techniques to polar ice cores, advancing methods for pulling climate information from air bubbles trapped in the ice and minute variations in water molecules layered in the cores.

He has spent his research career at the French nuclear agency, CEA, or Commissariat l'Energie Atomique. In 1995, he became research director of CEA's climate and environment lab (LSCE), and from 2001 to 2008, headed the Institut Pierre-Simon Laplace, a national climate research lab near Paris that includes LSCE. In 2002, Jouzel and his mentor Claude Lorius received France's highest scientific honor, the CNRS gold medal, for their work on polar ice cores, including reconstruction of past greenhouse gas levels from air trapped in the ice. In 1997, he was awarded the European Geophysical Society's Milankovitch Medal for outstanding research on long-term climate change and modeling; and in 2003, AGU's Roger Revelle medal for outstanding contributions to
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Contact: Kim Martineau
kmartine@ldeo.columbia.edu
646-717-0134
The Earth Institute at Columbia University
Source:Eurekalert

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