|COOKIES: By using this website you agree that we can place Google Analytics Cookies on your device for performance monitoring.|
How do we model global plant physiology? A case study of leaf phenology
If you have a question about this talk, please contact Microsoft Research Cambridge Talks Admins.
This event may be recorded and made available internally or externally via http://research.microsoft.com. Microsoft will own the copyright of any recordings made. If you do not wish to have your image/voice recorded please consider this before attending
Global climate change has raised new questions about the global carbon cycle and, specifically, about the role terrestrial vegetation plays in this cycle. Over the last decades we have acquired a large amount of data on plant traits and processes from a variety of sources that range from field and laboratory studies to space based global measurements. We have also deepened our understanding of plant physiology at the leaf and plant level. What we are faced with now is combining this understanding with the existing data to develop global models that have the capacity to answer questions about the future of the terrestrial carbon cycle. I will describe how such a model can be built and the challenges we face, focusing on the problem of leaf seasonal cycles, known as leaf phenology.
This talk is part of the Microsoft Research Cambridge, public talks series.
This talk is included in these lists:
Note that ex-directory lists are not shown.
Other listsDPMMS PhD student colloquium Madingley Conversations Institution of Structural Engineers
Other talksLearning Syntax with Deep Neural Networks Exploring John Woodward's scientific writing in his catalogues of fossils (1728, 1729) Two Souls of Revolution, The Seventh Annual Cambridge Vsesvit Evening 70th Anniversary Celebration 2nd year PhD student talks Helminth-associated changes in composition of the faecal microbiota of a Sri Lankan community