RT5 members

CRESCENDO's RT5 members

  • Asher Minns
    RT5 leader
    University of East Anglia (UEA), UK
    Asher Minns
    RT5 leader

    Asher is science communicator at the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research in the School of Environmental Sciences at the University of East Anglia. Asher specialises in knowledge transfer of climate change research to audiences that are outside of academia. He has 15 years experience of UK and international environmental sciences research, including ten years as a full-time communicator, and lectures on climate change communication in the UK and abroad.

  • Stefan Lange
    RT5 leader
    Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research (PIK), Germany
    Stefan Lange
    RT5 leader

    Stefan works with Katja Frieler and Douglas Maraun on an improvement of the ISI-MIP bias correction method.

  • Helena Martins
    WP13 leader
    Rossby Centre, Swedish Meteorological and Hydrological Institute.
    Helena Martins
    WP13 leader

    Helena  is employed as a science communicator at the Swedish Meteorological and Hydrological Institute in the Rossby Centre, Sweden. She is there to communicate and disseminate project results, as well as to provide project management and coordination support. She has 15 years of experience working in national and international research projects. Helena has a doctorate in Sciences Applied to the Environment from the University of Aveiro in Portugal. 

  • Sebastien Denvil
    WP14 leader
    Institut Pierre-Simon Laplace (IPSL) – CNRS, France
    Sebastien Denvil
    WP14 leader

    Sebastien’s expertise covers: large scale climate cimulations (climate models use quantitative methods to simulate the interactions of the atmosphere, oceans, land surface, and ice), scientific workflow and analysis (those large scale climate model needs parallel computing architecture together with HPC and Big Data infrastructure to provide high-end numerical simulations), and complex and voluminous data and metadata management and analysis (international collaborations are needed to create open-source software and infrastructure that powers the study of climate science.