Abstracts should be submitted to one of the thematic sessions below.
Click here for detailed session list (includes session descriptions and convenors)
01. Impact of wind driven sea and swell waves
02. New insights into Indian Ocean dynamics, variability, and change
03. The Indian Ocean Dipole: processes, model biases and predictability
04. Marine remote sensing advances
05. General oceanography session
06. Advancing weather and climate prediction in the Tropics
07. Atmosphere-ocean-ice interactions of the Southern Ocean and Antarctic regions
08. Atmospheric composition: clouds, aerosol and chemistry
09. Developments in sub-seasonal to seasonal prediction
10. Land surface processes from local to global scales
11. Machine learning - innovations and applications for forecasting
12. Remote sensing of the atmosphere: new insights into clouds, precipitation, water vapour, atmospheric aerosols and trace gases
13. Satellite data assimilation
14. Stratospheric composition and dynamics
15. Tropical-extratropical teleconnections in the Australia-Asian region: from observations to modelling
16. General atmosphere session
17. Atmospheric dynamics and teleconnections in the Southern Hemisphere
18. CMIP the 6th generation: new simulations and new insights?
19. Historical climatology in the Southern Hemisphere
20. Hydrology in a changing climate
21. Modelling, prediction and projections of climate variability and change
22. Regional climate projections and applications
23. Seamless forecasting - challenging the divisions between timescales
24. Southern Hemisphere oceans variability and change
25. The science of drought
26. The story of water and climate in Australia: past variability and lessons for the future
27. Tropical climate variability: dynamics, teleconnections and impacts
28. Understanding historical climate trends and the current climate state in the context of anthropogenic climate change
29. Decadal to Multidecadal Variability: mechanisms and opportunities for prediction
30. General climate session
31. Compound Events - an Australian perspective
32. Extreme weather events affecting coastal Western Australia
33. High impact weather in research and operations
34. Rainfall processes, prediction and extremes
35. The changing face of atmospheric heatwaves
36. The influence of a changing climate on high-impact severe weather in Australia
37. Tropical cyclones
38. Catastrophe models and climate change: data needs and approaches in the Australasian region
39. Climate and weather hazards that affect bushfire (wildfire) risk and management
40. Diagnosing damage: learning from damage to the built environment following storms and flooding
41. Ocean extremes and their impacts
42. Rainfall to runoff: turning weather and climate forecasts into streamflow outlooks
43. Weather, climate, and electrical energy systems
44. Avoiding the curse of knowledge: communicating science from an end-user’s perspective
45. Climate science and services in government
46. Communicating the AMOS sciences
47. Education, outreach and public engagement in weather, climate and ocean science
To ensure the program runs to time, we ask that you please keep your presentation to no more than 15 minutes (12 min presentation + 3 min Q&A). Please upload your presentation or bring it on USB stick. All speakers are requested to upload their presentation and check their audio-visual presentations with the technician at the Speakers’ Preparation Desk the day before their presentation.
Lightning lectures act as a short introduction or summary of your research and are accompanied by a poster within one of the poster sessions. See posters, see guidelines below.
To ensure the program runs to time, we ask that you please keep your lightning lecture to no more than 2 minutes. It should consist of a maximum of 2 Powerpoint slides.
There will be two poster sessions with each session spanning two days of the conference.
Presenters will be assigned a poster number that corresponds to a poster board and, on the first morning of their poster session, will display their poster on that board.
Session 1 posters will be displayed from Monday 10 February 9:00am until Tuesday 11 February 5:00pm. Presenters should stand by their posters on Monday and Tuesday from 3:00pm until 4:00pm.
Session 2 posters will be displayed from Wednesday 12 February 9:00am until Thursday 13 February 5:00pm. Presenters should stand by their posters on Wednesday and Thursday from 3:00pm until 4:00pm.
Posters should be no larger than PORTRAIT A0 size (841mm x 1189mm). The poster message should be clear and understandable without oral explanation. Your poster should include the title, author’s names and the organisation(s) where the work was completed. Text throughout the poster should be kept brief and descriptions of methods should be clear and concise.
Posters can be affixed to the poster boards with velcro. Velcro dots will be available from the AMOS reception desk.