NJIT Newsroom tagged with "earthshine" Updates about what's happening on and around the NJIT campus. http://www.njit.edu/news en-us 2014 New Jersey Institute of Technology http://www.njit.edu/uicomponents/images/sub_logo.gif New Jersey Institute of Technology http://www.njit.edu 60 NJIT Astronomer To Detail World’s Most Capable Solar Telescope March 26 http://www.njit.edu/news/2008/2008-098.php http://www.njit.edu/news/2008/2008-098.phpTue, 18 Mar 2008 00:00:00 -0400 During the next decade, solar physicists will learn more than they have dreamed possible about the Sun, thanks to current technologies that have advanced the capacity of land-based instruments. Such advancements will be the focus of a talk on March 26, 2008 by noted NJIT solar astronomer Philip R. Goode, PhD. 

Tagged: college of science and liberal arts, department of physics, donald sebastian, robert altenkirch, national science foundation, physics, board of overseers, big bear solar observatory, philip goode, excellence in research prize and medal, vincent naimoli, astronomy, philip rinaldi, j robert hillier, solar physics, solar telescope, emil herkert, norma clayton, national solar observatory, albert dorman, helioseismology


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NJIT and JPL Physicists Detail Earthshine’s Role in Planet Hunting and Climate Variables at Upcoming Geophysical Joint Assembly http://www.njit.edu/news/2006/2006-226.php http://www.njit.edu/news/2006/2006-226.phpFri, 19 May 2006 00:00:00 -0400 How the study of Earthshine continues to elucidate climate variables and how the use of Earthshine data may help to search for advanced life on distant planets, will be the foci of an upcoming panel discussion in Baltimore led by solar physicist Philip R. Goode, PhD, and a panel of researchers. Goode, distinguished professor at NJIT and director of Big Bear Solar Observatory, Calif., leads the talk on May 23 at 10 a.m. during the 2006 joint assembly of six geophysical societies.

Tagged: big bear solar observatory, philip goode


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NJIT Solar Physicists Report Paradox in Eos: Less Sunlight, But Temps Rise http://www.njit.edu/news/2006/2006-031.php http://www.njit.edu/news/2006/2006-031.phpMon, 23 Jan 2006 00:00:00 -0500 Less sunlight reaching the Earth's surface has not translated into cooler temperatures, according to a team of solar physicists at NJIT. The scientists have observed that the amount of light reflected by Earth has increased since 2000. “Our findings have significant implications for the study of climate change,” said Philip R. Goode, PhD, principal investigator and distinguished professor of physics at NJIT.

Tagged: physics, big bear solar observatory, philip goode, solar physics


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