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Researcher Ao Hong from the Institute of Earth Environment of the Chinese Academy of Sciences came to the Institute of Geology for academic exchange

2018/4/27 10:51:25

At the invitation of Researcher Zhang Huiping, Researcher Ao Hong from the Institute of Earth Environment of the Chinese Academy of Sciences gave an academic presentation entitled "Late Neogene climate evolution in east Asia - records from the Loess Plateau" in conference room 204 of our institute on April 24, 2018.
  Researcher Ao Hong is mainly engaged in cross-disciplinary research on Cenozoic environmental magnetism, paleomagnetism, Quaternary geology and paleoclimate. In recent years, as first or corresponding author, he has published 18 papers in EPSL, QSR, GJI and other mainstream international SCI journals of earth science, including six papers in Quartile 1. He has been awarded a number of awards, including the Zhu Li Yuehua Excellent Doctoral Award (2009), the Excellent Graduates Award of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (2009), the Fu Chengyi Youth Science and Technology Award (2011), the Liu Guangding Geophysical Youth Science and Technology Award (2012), the Shaanxi Youth Science and Technology Award (2013), the Lujiaxi Young Talents Award of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (2014), the Excellent Young Scientists of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (2014), and the First Batch of Excellent Members of the Youth Innovation Promotion Association of the Chinese Academy of Sciences (2015).

 Researcher Ao Hong briefly described progress in research on the paleoclimate of the Loess Plateau. He mainly reported the magnetic stratigraphy of the Shilou Neogene red clay profile and the paleoclimate evolution information recorded therein. In addition, he discussed a new mechanism of increasing monsoon rainfall and decreasing rainfall in arid areas at the Miocene–Pliocene transition.
  The content of the whole presentation was rich and the atmosphere was active. The presentation had strong academic value and represented real inspiration. All the researchers and postgraduates communicated with and inspired each other, thus gaining a better understanding of the climate evolution of east Asia in the late Neogene.