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Category: List of Bases 2006 2006 ICTP activities in Trieste ICTP activities in Trieste
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lecture

Cosponsor(s):

Sponsored by ICTP, SCOSTEP/CAWSES, European COST actions 724 and 296, INAF, U.S. National Space Weather Program (NSWP) and INFN.

Start Time:

2 May 2006 at 08:30

Ends On:

19 May 2006

Location:

Trieste - Italy

Venue:

MB (Main Lecture Hall)

Organizer(s):

Directors: J.M. Forbes, M. Messerotti; S. Radicella (ICTP Local Organizer)

Description:

ABSTRACT
Space Weather refers to the variable conditions of the interplanetary, geospace and planetary environments relevant to human activities. Societal impacts can take many forms, including robotic and manned space exploration; satellite operations; communications; navigation; electric power grids; pipeline operations; ozone and climate variations. The Sun provides most of the initial energy driving space weather and modulates the energy input from sources outside the solar system, but this energy undergoes many transformations within the various components of the solar-terrestrial system, which is comprised of the solar wind, magnetosphere and radiation belts, the ionosphere, and the upper and lower atmospheres of Earth. The main focus of the School on Space Weather will be to follow the various pathways by which solar and outer space energy modifies the space and atmospheric environments of Earth, and impacts human activities and life. Topical areas will be covered with a view towards balanced treatment of basic physics, phenomenology, and data analyses. Students will learn how to access and use various models, databases and information technology tools for Sun-Earth scientific investigations. The societal impacts of solar variability will be introduced throughout. Since space weather is an interdisciplinary subject, tutorial lectures will be utilized to familiarize participants with subject matter fundamental to the more focused and applied lectures. In addition, students will have an opportunity to participate in assembly of a replica of Birkeland’s Terrella experiment.

Material:

08:30
12:00
REGISTRATION and ADMINISTRATIVE FORMALITIES
03h30'
Registration: Main Building Lobby (main entrance); Administrative Formalities: upon registration Enrico Fermi Building
12:00
14:00
Lunch Break
02h00'
14:00
14:15
Opening Remarks
15'
K.R. Sreeenivasan
Director, ICTP
14:15
14:30
School Overview
15'
S.M. Radicella / J. Forbes, M. Messerotti
Local Organizer/School Co-Directors
14:30
14:45
Introductory Talk on ICTP Network
15'
J. Grassberger
ICTP Scientific Computer Section, Trieste
14:45
15:45
Introduction to Space Meteorology
01h00'
M. Messerotti
INAF-OATs, Trieste
Space Weather and Space Climate describe the short- to long-term time evolution of inner and outer perturbations originated by a variety of astrophysical processes occurring in the Solar System, where anthropogenic processes are relevant as well, and in exoplanetary systems. To define a suitable terminology, a foundation ontology for Space Meteorology will be introduced and the related observational framework will be outlined by means of Concept Maps to emphasize the interrelationships among the various phenomena and their effects on planetary environments.

15:45
16:45
Basic Physics of Magnetoplasmas-I: Single Particle Drift Motions
01h00'
V. Cadez
Astronomical Observatory, Belgrade
16:45
17:00
Break
15'
17:00
18:00
Basic Physics of Magnetoplasmas-II: Fluid Description and MHD
01h00'
V. Cadez
18:00
19:00
Basic Physics of Magnetoplasmas-III: Statics and MHD Waves in Gravitational Field
01h00'
V. Cadez
19:00
19:30
Introductory Lecture on RSI IDL Programming
30'
M. Messerotti
3 May 2006
08:30
09:30
The Sun as a Star
01h00'
N. Gopalswamy
NASA-GSFC, Greenbelt,MC
The first lecture will deal with generalities and address the following questions. What is our place in the universe? Where is the solar system located in the Milky Way? How does the Sun fit into the Hertzsprung-Russell diagram? What is the final state of the Sun? What is the structure of the Sun?
09:30
10:30
Physics of the Solar Interior
01h00'
N. Gopalswamy
The second lecture will deal with how energy is generated and transported in the solar interior. The following topics will be discussed: Thermonuclear fusion with proton-proton and Carbon-Nitrogen-Oxygen cycles; the solar neutrino problem and its final resolution; details of the internal structure of the Sun; Helioseismology/solar oscillations; the solar dynamo; solar cycle and polarity reversal
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:00
Physics of the Solar Atmosphere
01h00'
N. Gopalswamy
This lecture will deal with photosphere, Chromosphere and Corona. The following topics will be discussed: granulation, sunspots, faculae, physics of the chromosphere, chromospheric network and super granulation, chromospheric heating, flares, prominences, The solar corona and phenomenology.
12:00
13:00
Physics of the Extended Corona
01h00'
N. Gopalswamy
This lecture will deal with the solar corona, where most of the actions directly affecting space weather take place. In particular, the following topics will be discussed: Closed and open magnetic fields on the Sun; coronal heating and solar wind, slow and fast solar wind; coronal mass ejections, shocks, energetic particles, general comments on geoeffectiveness and SEP effectiveness.
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
18:00
19:00
Turbulence Throughout the Heliosphere
01h00'
W. H. Matthaeus
Bartol Research Institute, Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Delaware, USA
4 May 2006
08:30
09:30
Solar Activity: Observations and Definition
01h00'
H. Lundstedt
Swedish Institute of Space Physics, Lund
The first lecture will review observations of solar activity. Focus will be on magnetic field measurements and associated helioseismics observations. Observed phenomena will be classified according to a definition of solar activity.
09:30
10:30
Solar Activity: Exploration with Wavelets
01h00'
H. Lundstedt
Solar activity is often characterized by transient events, and by oscillations that arise and die away. Wavelet methods are therefore particularly suitable. Solar activity variations on all times scales will be described.
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:00
Solar Drivers of Geoeffective Phenomena and their Precursors
01h00'
H. Lundstedt
Solar drivers such as Coronal Mass Ejections (CMEs), solar proton events, solar flares, and fast solar wind from coronal holes will be discussed. Some of the precursors of these drivers have been know almost hundred years, others have recently been discovered. Examples of geoeffects of these
drivers will also be given.
12:00
13:00
Solar Activity: Predictions and Real-Time Forecasts
01h00'
H. Lundstedt
Finally, I will illustrate how solar activity and solar drivers have been predicted with data-based and more physics-based neural networks including also results of MHD models. Today, real-time forecasts are available, based on space-based observations. Real-time forecast service is given by Regional Warning Centers of International Space Environment Service (ISES).
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
18:00
19:30
FREE LABORATORY
01h30'
5 May 2006
08:30
09:30
Cosmic Ray (CR) Origin and Propagation
01h00'
M. Storini
INAF-IFSI, Rome
What are CRs? - CRs Discovery
CR Energy Spectrum
CR Source/Acceleration
A Picture of the Heliospheric Environment
09:30
10:30
Cosmic Rays in the Heliosphere
01h00'
M. Storini
CR Populations
CR Propagation in the Heliosphere
CR Modulation (long-, medium- and short-term)
Solar Cosmic Ray Events
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:00
Effects in the Heliosphere
01h00'
M. Storini
CRs: Probe of the Heliospheric Environment
CRs: Hazard for Space Vehicles and Life
CRs and Planets
12:00
13:00
Effects in the Earth Environment
01h00'
M. Storini
Terrestrial Effects of CRs: An Overview
CR data: Direct Use in Space Weather
CR data: Indirect Use in Space Weather
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
18:00
19:30
FREE LABORATORY
01h30'
8 May 2006
08:30
09:30
The formation of the Earth's Magnetosphere: Basic Physical Principles and Steady-State Electrodynamics
01h00'
J. Watermann
Danish Meteorological Institute,Copenhagen
The lecture discusses the formation of the magnetosphere under steady-state solar wind conditions. We start with early yet still valid models of the formation of the magnetosphere developed half a century ago. The basic physical principles of the electrodynamic coupling between the supersonic solar wind plasma and embedded magnetic field on one hand and the geomagnetic field and thermospheric ion reservoir on the other hand are described. Characteristic properties of various magnetospheric plasma regimes prevailing under stable condition are oulined. The lecture leads eventually to a presentation of a basic model of the magnetosphere in the unperturbed state.
09:30
10:30
The Dynamic Magnetosphere: Reaction to and Consequences of Solar Wind Variations
01h00'
I. Daglis
Natonal Observatory of Athens, Athens
The lecture discusses the response of the magnetosphere to various types of solar wind variations, including the arrival of plasma clouds and shocks at the magnetosphere and the impact of the dynamic pressure changes and interplanetary magnetic field rotations on the state of the magnetosphere. Resulting phenomena such as geospace magnetic storms and magnetospheric substorms and their relation to the energetics and dynamics of the magnetosphere are discussed.
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:00
The Particle Radiation Environment of the Near-Earth Space
01h00'
I. Daglis
The lecture addresses the origin, formation and dynamics of two highly important magnetospheric particle populations: the radiation belts and the ring current. These populations constitute the particle radiation environment of the near-Earth space, and they are part of the chain that interconnects the Sun and interplanetary space with the terrestrial magnetosphere, ionosphere, and atmosphere – and often even the surface of the Earth.
12:00
13:00
Nowcasting and Forecasting Magnetospheric Electrodynamic Parameters
01h00'
J. Watermann
Two fundamental objectives of magnetospheric physics include building realistic physical models of the state and behaviour of the magnetosphere and the design of schemes to nowcast the state and potentially forecast the evolution of the magnetosphere. Many years ago scientists started to devise parameters (proxies or indices) which aid in categorizing magnetospheric properties and deriving systematic aspects of its behaviour. It is now possible to nowcast the state of the magnetosphere (describing its actual state) using a comprehensive suite of near-real-time observations. In principle it is even possible to forecast the evolution of the magnetosphere (though with limited accuracy) using observations from solar and solar wind monitors such as the ACE and SOHO spacecraft. Recent attempts and developments of forecast schemes are outlined in order to prepare for the afternoon lab class.
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
18:00
19:30
FREE LABORATORY
01h30'
9 May 2006
08:30
09:30
Magnetospheric Optics for Cosmic Rays
01h00'
K. Kudela
Institute of Experimental Physics, Kosice
Low energy particles: guiding center approach. High energy particles: Stormer theory for dipolar field. Allowed and forbidden trajectories. Concept of cutoff rigidity and asymptotic directions.
09:30
10:30
Transmissivity in the Disturbed Magnetosphere
01h00'
K. Kudela
Numerical solution of equation of particle motion. Geomagnetic field models used for cosmic ray trajectory computations. Results for particular disturbed intervals
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:00
Solar Particle Penetration into Magnetosphere
01h00'
K. Kudela
Ground level events. Observations of solar energetic particles by satellites. Transmissivity computed for low earth orbits.
12:00
13:00
Direct Effects of Cosmic Ray on Materials(Satellites, Airplanes, Atmosphere)
01h00'
K. Kudela
External exposure to natural radiation. Cosmic rays in the atmosphere. Dose at the airplane altitudes. High energy electrons and their effects. Spacecraft failures and high energy particles
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
18:00
PRACTICUM ON SPW APPLICATIONS
04h00'
I. Stanislawska, H. Rothkaehl
Space Research Centre,Warsaw


Survey of Space Weather Center's Web Pages
Presentation has been prepared as a training kit for participants of the International Advanced School of Space Weather. It contains a navigator for space weather related home pages together with some examples of data, models and services. Space weather impact on everyday life is illustrated. Full version as pps file is available for request from organizers, as well as from the author (stanis@cbk.waw.pl)
Satellite Experiments and Data
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
19:00
21:00
RECEPTION
02h00'
10 May 2006
08:30
10:00
Ionosphere-Thermosphere Basics I: Neutral Atmosphere Vertical Structure
01h30'
J.M. Forbes
University of Colorado, Boulder
Neutral temperature and composition vertical structures; hydrostatic law; energy sources and sinks; interaction between solar radiation and neutral atmosphere.
10:10
10:30
Magnetic Fluxes and Helicity in Magnetic Clouds
20'
S.R. Dasso
IAFE, Buenos Aires
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
13:00
Ionosphere-Thermosphere Basics II: Ionosphere Vertical Structure
02h00'
M. Mendillo
Boston University, Boston
Photoionization; ionospheric chemistry; ambipolar diffusion; ionosphere morphology; ionosphere measurements and models; plasma irregularities.
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
18:00
Introduction to Birkeland's Terrella Experiment
04h00'
J. Lilensten
Laboratory of Planetology, Grenoble
The Birkeland's Terrella Experiment: The Underlying Physics and Plans for Reconstruction of a Terrella Experiment
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
11 May 2006
08:30
10:15
Ionosphere-Thermosphere Basics III: Dynamics of the Thermosphere
01h45'
J.M. Forbes
Momentum balance; dynamical effects on diurnal, seasonal and magnetic storm variations in composition; influences of waves propagating upward from the lower atmosphere.
10:15
10:30
Signature of July 14, 2000 Magnetic Storm on Ground-Based and Satellite Detectors
15'
A. Mahrous
Helwan University, Cairo
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:30
Ionosphere-Thermosphere Basics IV: Dynamics and Energetics
01h30'
R. Heelis
University of Texas, Dallas
Momentum balance of the ionospheric plasma; current continuity; electrical conductivity; ionospheric dynamo; electric field and wind effects on ionosphere plasma.
12:45
13:00
Mesopause Temperatures from the Observation of OH (6-2) Main Line Band Emission at Kolhapur, India
15'
N. Parihar
Indian Institute of Geomagnetism, Mumbai
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
16:00
PRACTICUM ON IONOSPHERE-THERMOSPHERE MODELS AND DATA: Exercises with Ionosphere Data and Models
02h00'
M. Mendillo
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
16:30
18:00
PRACTICUM ON THE TERRELLA EXPERIMENT: Construction of Terrella Experiment
01h30'
J. Lilensten, C. Simon
18:00
18:15
Gamma Rays under Radiation Belts: Coronal-F Observations of Event on January 27, 2005
15'
R. Bucik et al.
Institute of Experimental Physics, Kosice
18:15
18:30
Space Weather Effect on Communication and Navigation System
15'
E.Y. Kassie
IGPP/UCLA
12 May 2006
08:30
10:00
Ionosphere-Thermosphere Basics V: Magnetosphere-Ionosphere Coupling
01h30'
R. Heelis
Field-aligned currents; high-latitude electric fields and plasma transport; Joule heating; magnetic activity effects.
10:15
10:30
Ionospheric Equivalent Currents Calculation for a Disturbed Day using the 210-deg Magnetic Meridian Chain
15'
R. Kombiyil
Tohoku University, Sendai
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:30
Thermosphere-Ionosphere-Electrodynamics General Circulation Model (TIEGCM) - I
01h30'
M. Hagan
National Center for Atmospheric Research, Boulder
Description of thermosphere-ionosphere general circulation models and how they are used to gain insight into the physics of the system and the interpretation of observational data.
12:45
13:00
Simultaneous in-situ Observations of the Feature of a Typical FTES by Cluser and TCI
15'
Qinghe Zhang
Polar Research Institute of China, Shanghai
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
16:00
PRACTICUM ON IONOSPHERE-THERMOSPHERE MODELS AND DATA: Exercises with TIEGCM Outputs
02h00'
M. Hagan
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
16:30
18:00
PRACTICUM ON THE TERRELLA EXPERIMENT: Experimenting with Terrella
01h30'
J. Lilensten, C. Simon
13 May 2006
10:00
11:00
Solar Radiophysics and Space Weather
01h00'
M. Messerotti
Location: Basovizza Observing Station
15 May 2006
08:30
09:30
Electromagnetic Waves, Radio and the Ionosphere
01h00'
C. Bianchi
INGV, Rome
09:30
11:00
Ionospheric Measurements Techniques (Receiver, Radar, Advanced Ionospheric Sounder and Related Techniques)
01h30'
C. Bianchi
11:00
11:30
Break
30'
11:30
11:45
Frocasting Total Electron Content (TEC) for Constructing Maps Especially During High Solar Activity Periods
15'
E.T. Senalp
METU, Ankara
11:45
12:05
L-Band Sintillations Study in the Indian Sector using GPS Network
20'
G.K. Seemala
Andhra University, Visakhapatnam
12:05
12:25
An Investigation into the L-Band Ionospheric Scintillations Near the Crest of the Equatorial Anomaly and Towards Developing a Scintillation Model for Indian Longitudinal Sector
20'
D. Hui
S.K. Mita Center for Research in Space Environment, Kolkata
12:25
12:40
The Observations of TEC Nighttime Enhancement in Equatorial Anomaly Region
15'
Yanhong Chen
Centre for Space Science & Applied Research, Beijing
12:40
12:55
Global Electron Content as a New Ionospheric Index: Comparison with IRI Modelling Results
15'
E.I. Astafieva
Institute of Solar-Terrestrial Physics, Irkutsk
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
15:00
Propagation Effects of the Ionosphere
01h00'
S.M. Radicella
ICTP, Trieste
15:00
16:00
Ionospheric Prediction and Forecasting: Two New Services over the European Region for Space Weather and Radio Propagation Application
01h00'
B. Zolesi
INGV, Rome
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
16 May 2006
08:30
10:30
Trans-Ionospheric Propagation: Principles and Space Weather,Effects on Navigation and Positioning systems
02h00'
L. Kersley
Professor Emeritus, University of Wales, Aberystwyth, UK
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
13:00
ICTP PRIZE CEREMONY
02h00'
The 2005 ICTP Prize in honour of Armand Borel
will be awarded to Xiaohua Zhu, School of Mathematical Sciences, Peking University
======
The presentation of the Prize by Professor K.R. Sreenivasan,
Director of the Abdus Salam ICTP, will be followed by the
2005 ICTP Prize Lecture by Xiaohua Zhu on "Canonical metrics in Kähler geometry"

Abstract: This will be a review of "canonical metrics" in Kähler geometry; examples are Kähler-Einstein metrics, Kähler-Ricci solitons, and extremal metrics. I will touch upon the following topics:

1) Calabi's conjecture.
2) Existence results for Kähler-Einstein metrics with c_1>0.
3) Geometric Invariant Theory related to the existence problem.
4) K-energy and K-stability on toric manifolds.
5) Kähler-Ricci flow and Kähler-Ricci solitons
=====
XIAOHUA ZHU

Citation for the award of the 2005 ICTP Prize


The 2005 ICTP Prize in honour of Armand Borel is awarded to Xiaohua Zhu, Professor at the School of Mathematical Sciences, Peking University.

Xiaohua Zhu has made fundamental contributions to complex differential geometry. He is best known for his work (jointly with G. Tian) on the uniqueness of “Kähler-Ricci solitons”. This work introduced a new holomorphic invariant, and also a deep a priori estimate for solutions of certain complex Monge-Ampere equations. This was a major breakthrough in Kahler geometry. Zhu has also to his credit (jointly with X. Wang) an important existence theorem for Kahler-Ricci solitons, as well as impressive results on minimal submanifolds. More recently he has proved an important convergence theorem for the Kähler-Ricci flow, using the spectacular results of Perelman. At 37, he is one of the foremost young Chinese geometers, a mathematician who attacks and solves tough problems in geometric analysis. His excellent papers are published in front-line journals.

The 2005 ICTP Prize is named after Armand Borel, who was a professor at the School of Mathematics at the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton and lectured at ICTP.
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
15:00
Trans-Ionospheric Propagation: Principles and Space Weather,Effects on Navigation and Positioning Systems
01h00'
L. Kersley
15:00
18:00
PRACTICUM
03h00'


GPS Data Analysis for Ionospheric Corrections in Navigation and Positioning
Room: Computer Lab. (M)
L. Ciraolo  (IFAC-CNR, Florence)
Experimenting with Terrella
Room: ICTP-INFN Laboratory (Mlab)
J. Lilensten, C. Simon
16:00
16:30
30'
17 May 2006
08:30
10:00
Basic Photochemistry of the Middle Atmosphere
01h30'
D. Marsh
National Center for Atmospheric Research, Boulder
Introduction to minor constituent chemistry and pathways for solar energy transformation within the middle atmosphere.
10:15
10:30
Regional Sun-climate Interaction
15'
A. Kilcik
Akdeniz University, Antalya
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:45
Basic Dynamics of the Middle Atmosphere I
01h45'
K. Hamilton
University of Hawaii, Honolulu
An introduction to extra-tropical middle atmosphere circulation, including the mean circulation, gravity waves, radiative equilibrium and quasi-stationary planetary waves.
12:45
13:00
On the Morphology of Equatorial Electrojet over India Sector
15'
A.B. Rabiu
Federal University of Technology, Akure
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
15:00
Middle Atmosphere Response to Variations in Solar Output
01h00'
D. Marsh
Observed and modeled atmospheric response to changes in solar radiation and particle fluxes.
15:00
17:00
PRACTICUM: Exercises with Solar and Ozone Data
02h00'
D. Marsh
Calculation of the Solar Energy Reposition Rates within the Middle Atmosphere.
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
18:00
19:30
FREE LABORATORY
01h30'
18 May 2006
08:30
09:30
Basic Dynamics of the Middle Atmosphere II
01h00'
K. Hamilton
Tropical dynamics: the quasi-biennial oscillation, semiannual oscillation, wave-mean flow interaction near the equator, and QBO effects on the extratropical circulation.
09:30
10:30
Solar Influences on Climate - I
01h00'
J. Haigh
Imperial College, London
Overview of the climate system; radiative processes and dynamics of the lower atmosphere; the “greenhouse effect”; clouds.
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
12:45
Solar Influences on Climate - II
01h45'
J. Haigh
Evidence of solar variability effects within the climate record over a range of timescales.
12:45
13:00
Magnetogram Analysis Based on Wavelet Singularities
15'
A.M. Da Costa
INPE, Sao Jose dos Campos
13:00
14:00
Lunch Break
01h00'
14:00
18:00
SOCIETAL IMPACT OF SPW AND GLOBAL CHANGE: Exercises with Climatological and Solar Data
04h00'
K. Hamilton
Exercises with Global Circulation Model Output
16:00
16:30
Break
30'
18:00
19:30
FREE LABORATORY
01h30'
19 May 2006
08:30
09:30
Space Meteorology and Life on Earth
01h00'
M. Messerotti
The role of Space Weather and Space Climate on life emergence and evolution on Earth is considered with special emphasis on the effects of inner and outer energy sources.
09:30
10:30
The Fossil Record of the Ancient Sun
01h00'
C. Tuniz
ICTP, Trieste
Long-lived cosmogenic isotopes such as Beryllium-10 and Carbon-14 can be analysed in geological archives such as tree rings, ice cores, sea sediments and meteorites. Changes in their production rate in the past can give information on solar variability. This area of research will be reviewed and recent results presented.
10:30
11:00
Break
30'
11:00
11:45
Origin, Evolution and Distribution of Life in the Solar System: Constraints from Space Weather. Part I Introduction to Astrobiology.
45'
J. Chela Flores
ICTP, Trieste / IDEA,Caracas
In the first lecture we will discuss the new science of astrobiology that is concerned with the study of the origin, evolution, distribution and destiny of life in the universe.
11:45
12:30
Origin, Evolution and Distribution of Life in the Solar System: Constraints from Space Weather. Part II Implications of Space Weather for the Search of Life.
45'
J. Chela Flores
In the second lecture we will restrict the discussion to the origin, evolution and distribution of life in our Solar System. Special emphasis will be given to the problem of the search for a second emergence of life beyond the Earth, as well as the implications that space weather has on this problem.
12:30
13:30
Lunch Break
01h00'
13:30
14:30
END-OF-STAY CLEARANCE FROM HOUSING OFFICE, ETC (Enrico Fermi Building)
01h00'
14:30
15:30
Final Discussion and Review
01h00'
15:30
16:30
CLOSING CEREMONY AND DISTRIBUTION OF DIPLOMAS OF ATTENDANCE
01h00'
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