Special Interest Groups
The Deep-Sea Ecosystems SIG aims to bring together UK researchers working on deep-sea ecosystems to facilitate coordination of research efforts.
Deep-Sea Ecosystems SIG Meeting - 30th June and 1st July at the University of Liverpool.
For full details please visit http://www.liv.ac.uk/earth-ocean-and-ecological-sciences/events/deep-sea-ecosystems/
Ocean Wind Waves SIG
Coastal Ocean Processes
This group provides a focal point for the UK community to discuss and plan future multidisciplinary research into coastal ocean and shelf sea process.
Sea Level SIG
The Sea Level SIG provides access to sea level data, pre-prints of recent research papers, discussions and more
Marine Technologies SIG
Biophysical interactions SIG
Providing a forum for discussions on research relating marine biota to their environment.
Sea Ice SIG
Encompassing the UK sea-ice research community covering aspects of in situ and remote observation, modelling and climatology.
Marine Biogeochemistry Forum
All aspects of marine biogeochemistry
Ocean Modelling Group
The modelling of the oceans at a range of scales
Marine Optics SIG
Optical marine measurements and their application to marine science.
Marine Science and Policy SIG
Marine Science Data Management
The Marine Science Data Management group will provide a forum to discuss data management challenges faced by a range of marine science institutions and aims to promote data management best practices from collection through to archival, delivery and reuse.
Challenger Society AGM 2019
University of Edinburgh - September 10th 2019: 1330-1400
Ocean Modelling Meeting
The Institute for Global Change of the University of Edinburgh School of GeoSciences is pleased to host the Annual Meeting of the Challenger Society Special Interest Group for Ocean Modelling, and the Challenger Society’s AGM.
Ocean Challenge search function
There is a new online search function for all Ocean Challenge issues that allows anyone to easily search for articles on a specific topic. We hope this will be used not just by the marine science community but by educators who would otherwise not have access to such resources.