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Carbon Dioxide and Climate Change

Organized by Charles Keeling

November 13-15, 1995
Irvine, CA

November 14

Session One: Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Change
Ellen R.M. Druffel, University of California at Irvine, Moderator

Tribute to Roger Revelle and his contribution to studies of carbon dioxide and climate change
Walter Munk , Scripps Institution of Oceanography

The observed global warming record: What does it tell us?
Tom Wigley, National Center for Atmospheric Research

Equilibration and nonlinear dynamics of the terrestrial water, nitrogen and carbon cycles
David S. Schimel and B.H. Braswell, National Center for Atmospheric Research

The atmospheric record of CO2 change over time
Charles D. Keeling, Scripps Institution of Oceanography

Session Two: Terrestrial and Oceanic Carbon Cycling
Robert Berner, Yale University, Moderator

An estimate of net air-sea flux of CO2 for the global oceans
Taro Takahashi, Columbia University et al.

Modeling oceanic CO2
Jorge Sarmiento, Princeton University

Plant response to CO2: Is plant growth being stimulated by increasing atmospheric CO2?
Graham D. Farquhar and Jon Lloyd, Australian National University

Potential responses of the soil carbon pool to global environmental change
Susan Trumbore, University of California at Irvine

Remarks and video about the life of Roger Revelle

November 15, 1995

Session Three: Proxy Records of the Carbon Cycle
Ray Weiss, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, Moderator

Gases in ice cores
Michael Bender, University of Rhode Island

Tree rings, carbon dioxide, and climate change
Gordon C. Jacoby and Rosanne D. D'Arrigo, Columbia University

Geochemistry of corals: Recorders of past ocean chemistry, ocean circulation, and climate
Ellen R.M. Druffel, University of California at Irvine

Cadmium and carbon isotopic records
Edward Boyle, Massachusetts Institution of Technology

A long marine history of carbon cycle modulation by orbital-climatic changes
Timothy Herbert, Brown University

Session Four: Making Sense of the Carbon Record
Michael McElroy, Harvard University, Moderator

Can increasing atmospheric CO2 affect global climate?
Richard S. Lindzen, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Comparison of atmospheric general circulation models to satellite observations of the seasonal change in cloud-radiative forcing
Robert Cess, State University of New York et al.

The 100,000-year Milankovich cycle and its relation to the ice ages
Richard A. Muller, University of California at Berkeley and Gordon J. MacDonald, University of California at San Diego

Covariability of CO2 and temperature as indicators of climate change
David J. Thomson, AT&T Bell Labs

The sequestration of atmospheric CO2 in the ocean
Peter Brewer, Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute

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