Conference Agenda

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Session Overview
Location: Foyer & Online
CCB, Innrain 80, 6020 Innsbruck
Date: Monday, 18/July/2022
5:00pm
-
7:00pm
Posters #1
Location: Foyer & Online
 

Daily resolution electrical conductivity of drip water measured in slow-drip sites - implementation in Stara Jametina Cave (Croatia)

Kristina Krklec1, Mirna Švob1, Josip Šušnjar1, Željka Zgorelec1, David Domínguez-Villar2

1: University of Zagreb, Faculty of Agriculture, Croatia; 2: University of Salamanca, Faculty of Sciences, Spain



A potential issue in speleothem-based climate reconstructions: Uncoupled surface and cave temperatures

Yuri Dublyansky1, Olga Kadebskaya2

1: Innsbruck University, Austria; 2: Mining Institute SB RAS, Perm, Russia



Characterizing the variation of fluorescent organic matter in drip waters and active stalagmites through a one-year monitoring study in La Vallina cave, NW Spain

Laura Endres1, Céline Jacquin2, Jacqueline Traber2, Saul González-Lemos3, Laura Rodriquez-Rodriquez3, Jakub Sliwinski4, Nikita Kaushal1, Oliver Kost1, Heather M. Stoll1

1: ETH Zürich, Switzerland; 2: EAWAG, CH-8600 Dübendorf, Switzerland; 3: Departamento de Geología, Universidad de Oviedo, Spain; 4: School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of St. Andrews; Queen’s Terrace, St. Andrews KY16 9TS



CO2 EVOLUTION IN CAVE ATMOSPHERES: NEW INSIGHTS, CONCERNS AND MITIGATION STRATEGIES.

François Bourges1, Dominique Genty2, Bruno Lartiges3, Frédéric Perrier4, Frédéric Girault4, Rémi Losno4, Alexandre François5, Johann Leplat5, Stephanie Touron5, Faisl Bousta5, Stéphane Tocino6

1: 1) Géologie Environnement Conseil, 30 rue de la République, F-09200 Saint-Girons, France; 2: 2) Environnements et Paléoenvironnements Océaniques et Continentaux (EPOC), UMR 5805, Université de Bordeaux, Allée Geoffroy Saint-Hilaire, 33615 Pessac Cedex, France; 3: 3) University of Toulouse III (Paul Sabatier), Geosciences Environnement Toulouse (UMR 7 CNRS-UPS-IRD), 14 Av. E. Belin, 31400 Toulouse, France; 4: 4) Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, Université Paris Diderot, 1 rue Jussieu, F-75005 Paris, France; 5: 5) Laboratoire de Recherches sur les Monuments Historiques, Ministère de la Culture, 29 rue de Paris, F-77420 Champs-sur-Marne, France; 6: Site de l’Aven d’Orgnac F-07150 Vallon-Pont d’Arc, France



IN SITU OPTICAL MEASUREMENTS OF WATER FILM THICKNESS ON CAVES WALLS AND SPELEOTHEMS.

Alexandre Honiat1, François Bourges2, Bruno Lartiges1, Dominique Genty3, Nicolas Ferrer4, Stéphane Tocine5

1: University of Toulouse III (Paul Sabatier), Geosciences Environnement Toulouse (UMR 7 CNRS-UPS-IRD), 14 Av. E. Belin, 31400 Toulouse, France.; 2: Géologie Environnement Conseil, 30 rue de la République, F-09200 Saint-Girons, France; 3: Environnements et Paléoenvironnements Océaniques et Continentaux (EPOC), UMR 5805, Université de Bordeaux, Allée Geoffroy Saint-Hilaire, 33615 Pessac Cedex, France; 4: Grotte de Gargas, Nestploria, RD 261, 81, route de Gargas, 65660 Aventignan, France; 5: Site de l’Aven d’Orgnac F-07150 Vallon-Pont d’Arc, France



LONG-TERM MONITORING IN SESO CAVE (CENTRAL PYRENEES, SPAIN): THE INFLUENCE OF LOCAL FACTORS

Ana Moreno1, Miguel Bartolomé1, Carlos Sancho2, Ánchel Belmonte3, Antonio Delgado-Huertas4, Isabel Cacho5, Christoph Spötl6, Heather Stoll7

1: Pyrenean Institute of Ecology, CSIC, Spain; 2: University of Zaragoza, Spain; 3: Geoparque del Sobrarbe, UNESCO, Spain; 4: Earth Science Institute of Andalusia, CSIC, Spain; 5: University of Barcelona, Spain; 6: Innsbruck University, Austria; 7: ETH-Zurich, Switzerland



Multi-Pool Monitoring of Organic and Inorganic Carbon at Milandre Cave, Switzerland – Implications for Future Paleoecosystem Proxies.

Sarah Rowan1, Marc Luetscher2, Sönke Szidat1, Thomas Laemmel1, Oliver Kost3, Franziska Lechleitner1

1: Department of Chemistry, Biochemistry and Pharmaceutical Sciences & Oeschger Centre for Climate Change Research, University of Bern, Freiestrasse 3, 3012 Bern, Switzerland; 2: Swiss Institute for Speleology and Karst Studies. Rue de la Serre 68, 2300 La Chaux-de-Fonds, Switzerland; 3: Department of Earth Sciences, ETH Zürich, Sonneggstrasse 5, 8092 Zürich, Switzerland



Stalactite drip rate variations in French Caves : causes and interest for karstic reservoir knowledge

Dominique Genty1, Bourges François2, Jossoud Olivier3, Labhun Inga3, Zhang Jian1, Devaux Ludovic1, Bujan Stephane1, Perrier Frédéric4, Girault Frédéric4, Lartiges Bruno5, Bonnet Stéphane5, Regard Vincent5, Minster Bénédicte3, Regnier Edouard3

1: Environnement et Paléoenvironnements Océaniques et Continentaux (EPOC), UMR 5805, Université de Bordeaux, CNRS, France; 2: Géologie Environnement Conseil, 30 rue de la République, F-09200 Saint-Girons, France; 3: Laboratoire des Sciences du Climat et de l’Environnement (LSCE), LSCE/IPSL, CEA-CNRS-UVSQ, Université Paris-Saclay; 4: Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, Université de Paris, 1 rue Jussieu, F-75005 Paris, France; 5: Université de Toulouse III Paul Sabatier, Géosciences Environnement-Toulouse, 14 av. Edouard Belin, F-31400 Toulouse, France



The Impacts of Fire on Cave Climate

Alexandra Repetto1, Andy Baker1, KSS Cave Studies Team2

1: UNSW, Australia; 2: Kempsey Speleological Society



The influence of hydrogeological conditions and carbon sources on speleothem δ13C based on decade monitoring data in Furong Cave, southwest China

Jun-Yun Li1,2,3, Ting-Yong Li4, Hong-Chun Li5, Christoph Spötl3, Chao-Jun Chen1, Jian Zhang6, Yao Wu7, Min Zhao8

1: Chongqing Key Laboratory of Karst Environment, School of Geographical Sciences, Southwest University, Chongqing 400715, China; 2: Key Laboratory of Karst Dynamics, MNR & Guangxi, Institute of Karst Geology, CAGS, Guilin 541004, China; 3: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, 6020 Innsbruck, Austria; 4: Yunnan Key laboratory of Plateau Geographical Processes & Environmental Changes, Faculty of Geography, Yunnan Normal University, Kunming 650500, China; 5: Department of Geosciences, National Taiwan University, Taipei 10617, Taiwan, ROC; 6: Environnements et Paléoenvironments Océaniques et Continentaux (EPOC), UMR CNRS, 5805, Université de Bordeaux, Pessac, France; 7: Institute of Environmental Physics, Heidelberg University , Heidelberg, 69120, Germany; 8: State Key Laboratory of Environmental Geochemistry, Institute of Geochemistry, CAS, Guiyang 550081, China



Variability of trace-elements and δ18O in drip water from Gruta Rey Marcos, Northern Guatemala

Patricia Piacsek1, Juan Pablo Bernal1, Mario Cu-Xi2, Fernando Revolorio2, R. López Martinez3, Patricia Beddows4, Matthew. S. Lachniet5, Giuseppe Lucia5, Korynthia López-Aguiar6, Osmin Vazquez2

1: Centro de Geociencias, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Campus UNAM Juriquilla, Querértaro, Mexico; 2: Carrera de Geología, Centro Universitario del Norte, Universidad de San Carlos Guatemala, Guatemala; 3: Instituto de Geología, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Ciudad Universitaria, Mexico City, Mexico; 4: Department of Earth & Planetary Sciences, Northwestern University, USA; 5: Department of Geoscience, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, USA; 6: Facultad de Química, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Unidad Académica de Ciencias y Tecnología, Parque Científico y Tecnológico de Yucatán Tablaje Catastral, Mexico



A comparative study of the micrometeorology in two sag-type ice caves in the Austrian Alps

Maria Wind1, Friedrich Obleitner1, Christoph Spötl2

1: Department of Atmospheric and Cryospheric Sciences, University of Innsbruck, Austria; 2: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Austria



AGE AND POLLEN RECORD OF THE ICE SECTION, DOBŠINA ICE CAVE, SLOVAKIA

Magdalena Jelonek1, Michał Gradziński1, Ján Zelinka2, Jacek Madeja3

1: Institute of Geological Sciences, Jagiellonian University, Gronostajowa 3A, 30-387 Kraków, Poland; 2: Slovak Caves Administration, Hodžova 11, 031 01 Liptovský Mikuláš, Slovakia; 3: Institute of Botany, Jagiellonian University, Gronostajowa 3, 30-387 Kraków, Poland



Coarse cryogenic cave carbonate formation over last 16,000 years in Devaux cave (Central Pyrenees)

Miguel Bartolomé1, Marc Luetscher2, Christoph Spötl3, Gerard Cazenave4, María Cinta Osácar5, Ánchel Belmonte6, Hai Cheng7, R.L Edwards8, Carlos Sancho5, Ana Moreno1

1: Instituto Pirenaico de Ecología, Spain; 2: Swiss Institute for Speleology and Karst Studies, Switzerland; 3: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Austria; 4: Société de Spéléologie et de Préhistoire des Pyrénées Occidentales, France; 5: Earth Science Department, University of Zaragoza, Spain; 6: Geoparque Mundial UNESCO Sobrarbe-Pirineos; 7: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi'an Jiaotong University, China; 8: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, USA



Ice caves as key archives for plant ancient DNA studies

Maria Leunda1,2, Christoph Sperisen2, Penélope González-Sampériz3, Graciela Gil-Romera3, Miguel Bartolomé3, Ánchel Belmonte4, M. Begoña García González5, Daniel Gómez-García5, Willy Tinner1, Nadir Alvarez6, Christoph Schwörer1

1: Institute of Plant Sciences, University of Bern, Switzerland; 2: Swiss Federal Institute for Forest, Snow and Landscape Research, Birmensdorf, Switzerland; 3: Department of Geoenvironmental Processes and Global Change, Pyrenean Institute of Ecology, Zaragoza, Spain; 4: Sobrarbe-Pirineos Unesco Global Geopark, Spain; 5: Biodiversity and Restauration Department, Pyrenean Institute of Ecology, Zaragoza, Spain; 6: Natural History Museum Geneva, Geneva, Switzerland



Ice in lava tubes: paleoclimatic history in the southwest US

Laura Calabrò1, Bogdan Petroniu Onac1, Steve Baumann2, Eric Weaver2

1: University of South Florida, United States of America; 2: National Park Service, El Malpais and El Morro National Monuments, Grants, NM 87020, USA



LEAD ISOTOPES DISTRIBUTION AND VARIABILITY IN TWO ICE ACCUMULATIONS FROM MONTES DE VALNERA (BURGOS, SPAIN)

Lorenzo Sánchez1, Antonio Garralon1, Maria Jesús Turrero1, Ana Isabel Ortega2, Paloma Gómez1, Miguel Ángel Martín-Merino3, Javier Martín-Chivelet4

1: Unidad de Hidrogeociencias Ambientales, Dpto. de Medioambiente, CIEMAT, Madrid, 28040, Spain; 2: Fundación Atapuerca-CENIEH, Paseo Sierra de Atapuerca, 3, Burgos, 09002, Spain; 3: Grupo Espeleológico Edelweiss, GEE, Burgos, Spain; 4: Dpto. de Geodinámica, Estratigrafía y Paleontología. Facultad de CC. Geológicas, Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Madrid, 28040, Spain



Permafrost Evolution on the British Isles during the Last Deglaciation.

Paul Töchterle1, R. Lawrence Edwards2, John Gunn3, Tim Atkinson4, Julian B. Murton5, Marc Luetscher6, Gina E. Moseley1

1: Inst. of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Austria; 2: Dept. Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, USA; 3: School of Geography, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Birmingham, UK; 4: Dept. Earth Sciences, University College London, UK; 5: Dept. Geography, University of Sussex, Brighton, UK; 6: Swiss Inst. for Speleology and Karst Studies (SISKA), La Chaux-de-Fonds, Switzerland



Winter precipitation records from ice caves of the Eastern Alps (Austria): stable-isotopic variability over the Common Era.

Tanguy Michel François Racine, Christoph Spötl

Universität Innsbruck, Austria



HYDROCLIMATE VARIABILITY IN MALAY PENINSULA OVER THE LAST MILLENNIUM

Ros Fatihah Muhammad1, Chiang Hong Wei2, Lu Yanbin3, Wang Xianfeng4, Lim Tze Tshen5

1: Universiti Malaya, Malaysia; 2: National Taiwan University, Taiwan; 3: Xi'an Jiaotong University, China; 4: Nanyang Technological University, Singapore; 5: Universiti Malaya



Rapid Mediterranean storm track reorganisation and cooling during the mid-Last Interglacial at Peqi'in (Israel)

Elan J. Levy1, Hubert B. Vonhof1, Miryam Bar-Matthews2, Alfredo Martínez-García1, Avner Ayalon2, Alan Matthews3, Vered Silverman4, Mareike Schmitt1, Gerald H. Haug1,5

1: Department of Climate Geochemistry, Max-Planck Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, Germany; 2: The Geological Survey of Israel, Jerusalem, Israel; 3: The Fredy & Nadine Herrmann Institute of Earth Sciences, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel; 4: Department of Geophysical, Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences, Weizmann Institute of Science, Rehovot, Israel; 5: Department of Earth Sciences, ETH Zürich, Zürich, Switzerland



Abrupt climate change in the circum-Indian Ocean basin at the 4.2 kyr event? A multiple stalagmite, statistical approach to event detection

Nick Scroxton1, Stephen J Burns2, David McGee3, Laurie R Godfrey4, Benjamin Tiger3, Lovasoa Ranivoharimanana5, Peterson Faina5

1: Irish Climate and Analysis Research Units, Maynooth University, Ireland; 2: Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts Amherst, USA; 3: Department of Earth, Atmospheric and Planetary Sciences, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, USA; 4: Department of Anthropology, University of Massachusetts Amherst, USA; 5: Mention Bassins sédimentaires, Evolution, Conservation (BEC), Université d’Antananarivo, Madagascar



A NORTHERN IBERIA SPELEOTHEM RECORD FOR THE LAST 12700 YEARS FROM MENDUKILO CAVE

Juan Luis Bernal Wormull1,2, Ana Moreno1, Miguel Bartolomé1, Arantza Aranburu3, Martin Arriolabengoa3, Eneko Iriarte4, Christoph Spötl5, Hai Cheng6, Carlos Pérez-Mejías6

1: Pyrinean institute of ecology - CSIC, Spain; 2: Earth Sciences Department, University of Zaragoza, Zaragoza, Spain; 3: Department of Mineralogy and Petrology, University of the Basque Country, Leioa, Bizkaia; 4: Department of Historical Science and Geography, University of Burgos, Burgos, Spain; 5: Department of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck, Austria; 6: Institute for Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an, China



A Holocene speleothem record of paleoclimate in the Northern French Alps - Is d18O a proxy for karst recharge seasonality?

Isabelle Couchoud1,2, Russell Drysdale2, Yves Perrette1, John Hellstrom2, Marine Quiers3

1: EDYTEM, Université Savoie Mont Blanc, France; 2: School of Geography, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, The University of Melbourne, Australia; 3: SpecSolE, EDYTEM, Université Savoie Mont Blanc, France



The 8.2 ka event in the North-Western French Alps from multiple speleothems

Isabelle Couchoud1,2, Russell Drysdale2, Yves Perrette1, John Hellstrom2, Hege Kilhavn1,2, Henri Wong3

1: EDYTEM, Université Savoie Mont Blanc, France; 2: School of Geography, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, The University of Melbourne, Australia; 3: ANSTO, Australia



Middle Holocene ITCZ shifts: Evidence from Central Ecuador

Danny Vargas, Marjan Temovski, Elemér László, Gabriella Ilona Kiss, László Palcsu

Isotope Climatology and Environmental Research Centre, Institute for Nuclear Research, ELKH, Bem tér 18/c, 4026, Debrecen, Hungary



Climate change event at 8.5 ka detected from Oman to the Carpathian Basin: teleconnections with the Indian ocean

Attila Demény1, Dániel Topál1, Gergely Surányi2, György Czuppon1, Ágnes Berentés1, Mihály Molnár3, Szabolcs Leél-Őssy4, Richárd Kovács5

1: Institute for Geological and Geochemical Research, Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, Hungary; 2: MTA-ELTE Geological, Geophysical and Space Sciences Research Group, HUngary; 3: Institute for Nuclear Research, Hungary; 4: Department of Physical and Applied Geology, Eötvös Loránd University, Hungary; 5: Duna-Ipoly National Park Directorate, Hungary



230TH/U-DATING AND MULTI PROXY ANALYSES OF STALAGMITES FROM DECHEN CAVE WHICH GREW DURING MIS 9 AND 11

Dana Felicitas Christine Riechelmann1, Bernd Reinhard Schöne1, Klaus Peter Jochum2, Denis Scholz1

1: Institute for Geosciences, Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz, Mainz, 55128, Germany; 2: Climate Geochemistry Department, Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, 55128, Germany



A high-resolution stalagmite record of Asian monsoon variations during Marine Isotope Stage 11 from Central China

Hongbin Zhang1, Griffiths Michael2, Shuyu Xue1, Junhua Huang1, Hai Cheng3, Youfeng Ning3, Shucheng Xie1

1: State Key Laboratory of Biogeology and Environmental Geology, China University of Geosciences, Wuhan, 430074, China.; 2: Department of Environmental Science, William Paterson University, Wayne, NJ 07470, USA; 3: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an, 710049, China.



Climate variability in SE Spain revealed by several flowstone deposits covering the last 400 ka

Michael Weber1, Alexander Budsky1,2, Hubert Vonhof3, Denis Scholz1

1: Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz, Germany; 2: Landesmuseum Kärnten, Klagenfurt am Wörthersee, Austria; 3: Max-Planck-Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, Germany



Evaluating the precession forcing on South Korean climate

Daniel M. Cleary1,2, Jasper A. Wassenburg1,2, Nitesh Sinha1,2, Sayak Basu1,2, Kyoung-nam Jo3, Timmermann Axel1,2

1: Center for Climate Physics, Institute for Basic Science, Busan, Republic of Korea, 46241; 2: Pusan National University, Busan, Republic of Korea, 46241; 3: Department of Geology, Kangwon National University, Chuncheon, Republic of Korea



Ocean-land interactions determined the specific timing and structure of Termination II

David Domínguez-Villar1, Juan A. Vázquez-Navarro2, Kristina Krklec3, Sonja Lojen4, José A. López-Sáez5, Miriam Dorado-Valiño5, Ian J. Farchild6

1: Department of Geology, Universidad de Salamanca, Spain; 2: Department of Geography, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Spain; 3: Department of Soil Science, Univeristy of Zagreb, Croatia; 4: Jožef Stefan Institute, Slovenia; 5: Institute of History-Centre for Human and Social Sciences, Spanish National Research Council (CSIC), Spain; 6: School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Birmingham, UK



Orbital controls on East Asian hydroclimate during Marine Isotope Stage 6

Michael Griffiths1, Hongbin Zhang2, Clay Tabor3, Shuyu Xue2, Junhua Huang4, Hai Cheng5, Shucheng Xie2

1: Department of Environmental Science, William Paterson University of New Jersey, Wayne, USA; 2: State Key Laboratory of Biogeology and Environmental Geology, China University of Geosciences, Wuhan, China; 3: Department of Geosciences, University of Connecticut, Storrs, USA; 4: State Key Laboratory of Geological Processes and Mineral Resources, School of Earth Sciences, China University of Geosciences, Wuhan, China; 5: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an, China



Orbital-to-millennial scale changes of the Central American Monsoon over the last glacial-interglacial cycle: Insights from Guatemalan Speleothem Records

Giuseppe Lucia1, Matthew Lachniet1, Amos Winter2, Juan Pablo Bernal3, Hai Cheng4

1: University of Nevada Las Vegas, United States of America; 2: Department of Earth and Environmental Systems, Indiana State University, USA; 3: Centre for Geoscience, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, México; 4: School of Human Settlement and Civil Engineering, China



Paleoprecipitation data from northeast Greenland during MIS 11 and the mid-Pleistocene transition: preliminary results of a speleothem fluid inclusion study

Gabriella Koltai1, Anika Donner1, Xianglei Li2, Lawrence R. Edwards2, Christoph Spötl1, Yuri Dublyansky1, Gina E. Moseley1

1: University of Innsbruck, Austria; 2: University of Minnesota



Petrographic and geochemical properties of a subaqueous speleothem from a Macedonian cave – preliminary results and insight into MIS 7 paleoclimate record of the Balkan Peninsula

Marjan Temovski, Kata Molnár, Danny Vargas, Gabriella Ilona Kiss, László Palcsu

Isotope Climatology and Environmental Research Centre, Institute for Nuclear Research, ELKH, Bem tér 18/c, 4026, Debrecen, Hungary



Pleistocene hydroclimatic variability recorded in high-altitude speleothems from the Făgăraș Mountains (Romania)

Maria-Laura Tîrlă1,2,3, Gelu Costin4, Virgil Drăgușin2,3, Vasile Ersek5, Constantin Marin3, Ionuț C. Mirea3, Relu D. Roban6

1: Faculty of Geography, University of Bucharest, Romania; 2: Research Institute of the University of Bucharest (ICUB), Romania; 3: Emil Racoviță Institute of Speleology, Romanian Academy, Bucharest, Romania; 4: Department of Earth, Environmental and Planetary Sciences, Rice University, Houston (TX), USA; 5: Department of Geography and Environmental Sciences, Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK; 6: Faculty of Geology and Geophysics, University of Bucharest, Romania



Račiška pečina speleothem dome section: Plio-Holocene multi-proxy records

Nadja Zupan Hajna1, Andrej Mihevc1, Pavel Bosák2, Petr Pruner2, Helena Hercman3, Ivan Horáček4, Jan Wagner5, Stanislav Čermák2, Jacek Pawlak3, Paula Sierpień3, Šimon Kdýr2, Lucie Juřičková5, Astrid Švara1

1: Karst Research Institute Research Centre of the Slovenian Academy of Sciences and Arts, Slovenia; 2: Institute of Geology of the Czech Academy of Sciences; 3: Institute of Geological Sciences of the Polish Academy of Sciences; 4: Department of Zoology, Faculty of Sciences, Charles University; 5: Department of Paleontology, National Museum, Czech Republic



Speleothems record timing of rainfall in the northwest Sahara during the middle to late Pleistocene

Hamish Owain Couper1, Christopher Day1, Julia Barrott1, Said Maouche2, Aboubakr Deramchi2, Stacy Carolin3, Mohamed El Messaoud Derder2, Abdelkarim Yelles Chaouche2, Gideon Henderson1

1: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Oxford, United Kingdom; 2: Centre de Recherche en Astronomie Astrophysique et Géophysique, CRAAG. Route de l'Observatoire, B.P 63 Bouzareah, Algérie; 3: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK



Termination I in the central Mediterranean

Andrea Columbu1, Christoph Spötl2, Jens Fohlmeister3, Hsun-Ming Hu4, Veronica Chiarini5, John Hellstrom6, Hai Cheng7, Chuan-Chou Shen4, Jo De Waele5

1: University of Parma, Italy; 2: University of Innsbruck, Austria; 3: German Federal Office for Radiation Protection, Berlin, Germany; 4: National Taiwan University, Taipei, Taiwan; 5: University of Bologna, Italy; 6: University of Melbourne, Australia; 7: Xi’an Jiaotong University, China



Uncoupling of subtropical moisture availability and temperature over multiple glacial cycles: insights from speleothems from the Naracoorte Caves in southern Australia

Rieneke Weij1,2,3, J.M. Kale Sniderman1, Jon D. Woodhead1, John C. Hellstrom1, Russell N. Drysdale1,4, Liz Reed5,6, Steven Bourne7, Jay Gordon1,8

1: School of Geography, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia; 2: Human Evolution Research Institute, University of Cape town, Rondebosch, South Africa; 3: Department of Geological Sciences, University of Cape town, Rondebosch, South Africa; 4: Environnements, Dynamiques et Territoires de la Montagne, UMR CNRS, Université de Savoie-Mont Blanc, Le Bourget du Lac, France; 5: Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, School of Biological Sciences, University of Adelaide, Adelaide, Australia; 6: Earth and Biological Sciences (Palaeontology), South Australian Museum, Adelaide, Australia; 7: Limestone Coast Landscape Board, Mount Gambier, Australia; 8: Climate Works Australia, Melbourne, Australia



Assessing the potential use of ‘stable’ uranium isotopes as a paleoredox proxy in speleothems

Ashley N. Martin1, Monika Markowska2, Stefan Weyer1

1: Leibniz University Hannover, Germany; 2: Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, Germany



Help! My fluid inclusion isotope values are not on the meteoric water line!

Hubert Vonhof1, Elan Levy1, Monika Markowska1, Denis Scholz2, Stefan de Graaf1

1: Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, Germany; 2: Johannes Gutenberg-Universität, Mainz, Germany



Systematic assessment of reproducibility and accuracy of the analysis of hydrogen and oxygen isotopic composition of fluid inclusions in speleothems using the Heidelberg fluid inclusion line

Yao Wu1, Tobias Kluge1,2, Ting-Yong Li3, Sophie F. Warken1,4, Martina Schmidt1, Norbert Frank1, Werner Aeschbach1

1: Institute of Environmental Physics, Heidelberg University, Germany; 2: Institute of Applied Geosciences, Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, Germany; 3: Yunnan Key Laboratory of Plateau Geographical Processes & Environmental Changes, Faculty of Geography, Yunnan Normal University; 4: Institute of Earth Sciences, Heidelberg University, Germany



Systematic analysis of correction factors and an open-source software for MC-ICPMS 230Th/U-dating

Inga Kristina Kerber1,2, Fabian Kontor1, René Eichstädter1, Athulya Babu1, Andrea Schröder-Ritzrau1, Sophie Warken1,2, Norbert Frank1

1: Institute for Environmental Physics, Heidelberg University, Heidelberg, Germany; 2: Institute for Earth Sciences, Heidelberg University, Heidelberg, Germany



Precise and accurate 230Th/U dating of small-scale and short-term speleothem growth phases – comparison of different sampling strategies

Michael Weber, Jennifer Klose, Denis Scholz

Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz, Germany



A new U-Th laboratory for dating speleothems

László Palcsu1, Marjan Temovski1, Danny Vargas1, Gabriella Ilona Kiss1, Gergely Surányi2

1: Institute for Nuclear Research, Debrecen, Hungary; 2: MTA-ELTE Geological, Geophysical and Space Sciences Research Group (Hungarian Academy of Sciences at Eötvös University), Budapest, Hungary



Ion Microprobe Method Development for High-Resolution Oxygen Isotope Analysis in Speleothems

Ian J. Orland1,2, Kouki Kitajima2, Cameron J. Batchelor2, Shaun A. Marcott2, R. Lawrence Edwards3,4, Yongjin Wang4, Hai Cheng5, John W. Valley2

1: Wisconsin Geological and Natural History Survey, University of Wisconsin-Madison, United States of America; 2: Department of Geoscience, University of Wisconsin-Madison, United States of America; 3: Department of Earth and Env. Sciences, University of Minnesota-Twin Cities, United States of America; 4: Department of Geography, Nanjing Normal University, China; 5: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, China



Validation of glacial-interglacial rainfall variations in southwest Sulawesi using Mg/Ca and δ18O in speleothems

Alena Kay Kimbrough1,2, Michael K Gagan1,2,3, Gavin B Dunbar4, Wahyoe S Hantoro5,1, Chuan-Chou Shen6,7, Hsun-Ming Hu6,7, Hai Cheng8,9, R. Lawrence Edwards9, Hamdi Rifai10, Bambang Suwargadi5

1: School of Earth, Atmospheric and Life Sciences, University of Wollongong, Australia; 2: Research School of Earth Sciences, The Australian National University, Australia; 3: School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, The University of Queensland, Australia; 4: Antarctic Research Centre, Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand; 5: Research Center for Geotechnology, Indonesian Institute of Sciences, Indonesia; 6: High-Precision Mass Spectrometry and Environment Change Laboratory (HISPEC), National Taiwan University, Taiwan; 7: Research Center for Future Earth, National Taiwan University, Taiwan; 8: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiatong University, China; 9: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, USA; 10: Department of Physics, Universitas Negeri Padang, Indonesia



WlCount: Software to detect and count laminae in stalagmites

Fabio Oriani1, Pauline Treble2,3, Andy Baker3,2, Gregoire Mariethoz1

1: University of Lausanne, Switzerland; 2: ANSTO, Australia; 3: UNSW Sydney, Australia



Autogenic clastic sedimentation in iron formation caves

Ira D. Sasowsky1, Augusto S Auler2, John W. Senko1, Hazel A. Barton1

1: University of Akron, United States of America; 2: Instituto do Carste, Brazil



Black sediments in karst caves of the Eastern Alps, Austria

Barbara Gruber1,2, Lukas Plan2, Susanne Gier1, Jörn Peckmann3, Daniel Birgel3

1: University of Vienna, Austria; 2: Natural History Museum Vienna, Austria; 3: University of Hamburg, Germany



Cave evolution and valley incision in the Balkan Peninsula – new insight from U-Th and 10Be/26Al burial dating of cave deposits in the Crna Reka river basin (N. Macedonia)

Marjan Temovski1,2, Alexander Wieser3, Oscar Marchhart3, Mihály Braun1, Balázs Madarász4, Gabriella Ilona Kiss1, László Palcsu1, Zsófia Ruszkiczay-Rüdiger2

1: Isotope Climatology and Environmental Research Centre, Institute for Nuclear Research, ELKH, Bem tér 18/c, 4026, Debrecen, Hungary; 2: Institute for Geological and Geochemical Research, Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, ELKH, Budaörsi út 45, 1112 Budapest, Hungary; 3: University of Vienna, Faculty of Physics - Isotope Physics, Austria, Waehringer Strasse 17, 1090 Wien, Austria; 4: Geographical Institute, Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, ELKH; Budaörsi út 45, 1112 Budapest, Hungary



Clastic sediments of the fossil-bearing upper member of Malapa cave in the Cradle of Humankind, South Africa

Dakalo Portia Maphanda1, Tebogo Vincent Makhubela2, Paloma de la Peña Alonso1, Zubair Jinnah1

1: University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa; 2: University of Johannesburg, South Africa



CLIMATIC AND GEOMORPHIC CONTROLS ON CLASTIC SEDIMENTATION IN A FLUVIOKARSTIC TUNNEL, THE DEMÄNOVÁ CAVE SYSTEM, SLOVAKIA

Pavel Bella1,2, Michał Gradziński3, Helena Hercman4, Stanisław Leszczyński3, Wojciech Nemec5

1: State Nature Conservancy, Slovak Caves Administration, 031 01 Liptovský Mikuláš, Slovak Republic; 2: Department of Geography, Pedagogical Faculty, Catholic University in Ružomberok, 034 01 Ružomberok, Slovak Republic; 3: Institute of Geological Sciences, Jagiellonian University, 30-387 Kraków, Poland; 4: Institute of Geological Sciences, Polish Academy of Sciences, 00-818 Warszawa, Poland; 5: Department of Earth Science, University of Bergen, 5007 Bergen, Norway



Glimpse on environmental conditions of the past from cave sediments from Dachstein (Austria)

Lukas Plan1, Franziska Holzer1,2, Knud Bethke2, Susanne Gier2, Denis Scholz3, Philipp Häuselmann4

1: Karst and Cave Group, Natural History Museum, Vienna, 1010, Austria; 2: Department of Geoology, Univ. of Vienna, Vienna, 1090, Austria; 3: Johannes Gutenberg Univ., Mainz, 55128, Germany; 4: Swiss Inst. for Speleology and Karst Studies, La Chaux-de-Fonds, 2301, Switzerland



La Galiana multilevel cave system (Soria, N Iberia): a multi-chronological approach and implications for landscape evolution since the Pliocene

Miguel Bartolomé1, Belén Oliva-Urcia2, Toshiyuki Fujioka3, Alicia Medialdea3, Alfonso Dodero4, Gerardo Benito5, Mikel Calle6, Juan José Villalaín7, Hai Cheng8, R.L Edwards9, Carlos Sancho4, Ana Moreno1

1: Instituto Pirenaico de Ecología, Spain; 2: Universidad Autónoma de Madrid, Spain; 3: National Research Centre on Human Evolution, Spain; 4: University of Zaragoza, Spain; 5: Museo Nacional de Ciencias Naturales, Spain; 6: University of Turku, Finland; 7: University of Burgos, Spain; 8: Xi'an Jiaotong University, China; 9: University of Minnesota, USA



Late Holocene Vegetation dynamics and anthropogenic impact inferred from cave sediments and Bat guano in Nigeria

Kenechukwu Daniel1, Emuobosa Akpo Orijemie2

1: University of Nigeria, Nsukka, Nigeria; 2: Department of Archaeology and Anthropology, University of Ibadan, Nigeria



Reconstructing extreme rainfall events from speleothem flood records

Marc Luetscher, Pierre-Yves Jeannin, Manon Trottet, Eric Weber

SISKA, Switzerland



Sedimentological Analysis of varve-like “Bright” Cave Loam from Caves in the Northern Rim of the Dachstein Massif (Austria)

Franziska Holzer1,2, Susanne Gier1, Lukas Plan2

1: Department of Geology, University of Vienna, Vienna, 1090, Austria; 2: Karst and Cave Group, Natural History Museum, Vienna, 1010, Austria



Tracing the source of the clastic sediments using rockmagnetism in the Urșilor Cave (Apuseni Mountains, Romania)

Cristian George Panaiotu1, Cristian Necula1, Relu Dumitru Roban2, Alexandru Petculescu3, Ionut Cornel Mirea3, Luchiana Faur3, Silviu Constantin3

1: Faculty of Physics, University of Bucharest, Magurele, 077125, Romania; 2: Faculty of Geology and Geophysics, University of Bucharest, Bucharest, 010041, Romania; 3: “Emil Racovița” Institute of Speleology, Bucharest, 010986, Romania



Tropical Rainfall Response to Millennial and Orbital Scale Forcing: A 70ka Multi-Proxy Speleothem Record from the Eastern Amazon Basin

Dylan Parmenter1, Emma Brown1, Francisco W. da Cruz Jr2, Hai Cheng3, Xianfeng Wang4, Augusto S. Auler5, Xinyuan Zheng1, R. Lawrence Edwards1

1: University of Minnesota, United States of America; 2: University of São Paulo, São Paulo, Brazil; 3: Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an, China; 4: Nanyang Technological University, Singapore; 5: Brazilian Karst Research Institute, Belo Horizonte, Brazil

Date: Tuesday, 19/July/2022
5:00pm
-
7:00pm
Posters #2
Location: Foyer & Online
 

Abrupt millennial scale climate variations during MIS 7-6 recorded in NISA stalagmites

Oliver Kost1, Heather Stoll1, Aurelia Bosshard1, Hai Cheng2, R. Lawrence Edwards3

1: Department of Earth Sciences, ETH Zürich, Switzerland; 2: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, China; 3: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, USA



Reconstruction of wildfire occurrence using levoglucosan and lignin biomarkers from Siberian stalagmites.

Jade Robinson1, Julia Homann2, Stuart Umbo1, Pete Scott3, Gernot Nehrke4, Thorsten Hoffmann2, Anton Vaks5, Aleksandr Kononov6, Alexander Osintsev6, Andrew Mason7, Franziska A. Lechleitner8, Gideon M. Henderson7, Sebastian F. M. Breitenbach1

1: Department of Geography and Environmental Sciences, Northumbria University, United Kingdom; 2: Department Chemie, Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz, Duesbergweg 10-14, 55128 Mainz, Germany; 3: The University of Western Australia, Perth, WA 6009, Australia; 4: Alfred Wegener Institut Helmholtz-Zentrum für Polar- und Meeresforschung, Section Marine BioGeoSciences, 27570 Bremerhaven, Germany; 5: Geological Survey of Israel, 32 Yeshayahu Leibowitz Street, 9692100 Jerusalem, Israel; 6: Speleoclub Arabika, St. Mamina-Sibiryaka 6a, 664058 Irkutsk, Russia; 7: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Oxford, South Parks Road, OX1 3AN Oxford, UK; 8: Department of Chemistry, Biochemistry and Pharmaceutical Sciences & Oeschger Centre for Climate Change Research, University of Bern. Freiestrasse 3, 3012 Bern, Switzerland



Hydroclimate Variability of Northeast Mexico during the Eemian Interglacial (128 kya)

Bryant Labajo Pahl1, Kathleen R. Johnson1, Kevin T. Wright1, Gabriela Serrato Marks2, Adam Jost2, David McGee2, Laura E. Beramendi-Orosco3, Sergio Sanchez-Armass4, Juan Cancino4

1: University of California, Irvine, United States of America; 2: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, United States of America; 3: Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Mexico; 4: Universidad Autónoma de San Luis Potosí, Mexico



Timing of Dansgaard-Oeschger events in Central Europe based on three precisely dated speleothems from Bleßberg Cave, Germany

Jennifer Klose1, Michael Weber1, Hubert Vonhof2, Birgit Plessen3, Sebastian F. M. Breitenbach4, Norbert Marwan5, Denis Scholz1

1: Institute for Geosciences, Johannes Gutenberg University, Mainz, Germany; 2: Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, Mainz, Germany; 3: German Research Centre for Geosciences, Potsdam, Germany; 4: Department of Geography and Environmental Sciences, Northumbria University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK; 5: Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Potsdam, Germany



Using trace elements to characterize subaqueous calcite deposits in Devils Hole (Nevada)

Simon Steidle1, Yuri Dublyansky1, Marco Roman2, Pascal Bohleber2, Kathleen A. Wendt3, R. Lawrence Edwards4, Christoph Spötl1

1: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Innrain 52, 6020 Innsbruck, Austria; 2: Ca‘ Foscari University of Venice, Department of Environmental Sciences, Informatics and Statistics, Venice, Italy; 3: College of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences, Oregon State University, 101 SW 26th Street, Corvallis, Oregon 97330; 4: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, 116 Church St. SE, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55455, USA



A paleoprecipitation and paleotemperature record of the Last Interglacial in the southeastern Alps

Charlotte Honiat1, Gabriella Koltai1, Rolf Kipfer2,3, Matthias Brennwald2, R. Lawrence Edwards4, Zhang Haiwei5, Christoph Spötl1

1: University of Innsbruck, Austria; 2: Eawag, Swiss Federal Institute of Aquatic Science and Technology, Department of Water Resources and Drinking Water, Überlandstrasse 133, 8600 Dübendorf, Switzerland; 3: ETH Zurich, Department of Environmental System Sciences, Institute of Biogeochemistry and Pollutant Dynamics, Universitätstrasse 16, 8092 Zürich, Switzerland; 4: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, USA; 5: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an 710054, China



Geochemical investigation of periodic red layers trapped in a Bahamas speleothem.

Jonathan Degenfelder1, Gina. E. Moseley1, Brian Kakuk2, R. Lawrence Edwards3, Heather Stoll4, Kathleen A. Wendt1

1: Department of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Innrain 52, 6020 Innsbruck, Austria.; 2: Bahamas Caves Research Foundation, Abaco Island, Bahamas; 3: School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Minnesota, 116 Church Street SE, Minneapolis, MN 55455, USA.; 4: Department of Earth Sciences, Sonneggstrasse 5, 8092 Zürich, Switzerland



The 8.2 ka event in Northern Spain: timing, structure and climatic impact from a multi-proxy speleothem record

Hege Kilhavn1,2, Isabelle Couchoud1,2, Russell N. Drysdale2, Carlos Rossi3, John Hellstrom2, Fabien Arnaud1, Henri Wong4

1: Université Savoie Mont Blanc, France; 2: The University of Melbourne, Australia; 3: Universidad Complutense, Spain; 4: Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation, Australia



Climate variations in southwestern and Central Iran during Marine Isotope Stage 3

Mojgan Soleimani1, Alireza Nadimi2, Stacy Carolin3,1, Christoph Spötl Spötl1

1: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck, Austria; 2: Department of Geology, University of Isfahan, Isfahan, Iran; 3: Department of Earth Science, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, United Kingdom



PERSISTENT SUB-MILLENNIAL-SCALE HYDROCLIMATIC VARIABILITY IN THE SOUTHWEST INDIAN OCEAN OVER THE PAST 13 KA

Hanying Li1, Ashish Sinha2, Christoph Spötl3, Youfeng Ning1, Hai Cheng1,4,5

1: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an, 710056, China; 2: Department of Earth Science, California State University Dominguez Hills, Carson, 90747, USA; 3: Institut für Geologie, Universität Innsbruck, Innsbruck, 6020, Austria; 4: State Key Laboratory of Loess and Quaternary Geology, Institute of Earth Environment, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Xi'an, 710061, China; 5: Key Laboratory of Karst Dynamics, MLR, Institute of Karst Geology, CAGS, Guilin, 541004, China



Sub-millennial scale climate variability during the early last glacial period recorded in French speleothems

Ellen Corrick1,2,3, Russell Drysdale2, John Hellstrom2, Isabelle Couchoud3,2, Henri Wong4, Didier Cailhol5, Hai Cheng6, Stéphane Jaillet3, Stéphane Tocino7

1: School of Earth, Atmosphere and Environment, Monash University, Australia; 2: School of Geography, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, The University of Melbourne, Australia.; 3: Laboratoire EDYTEM, UMR CNRS 5204, Université Savoie Mont Blanc, France; 4: Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation, Australia.; 5: Inrap and TRACES - UMR5608, Jean Jaurès - Toulouse University; 6: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, China; 7: Aven d’Orgnac, Grand site de France, France



High-latitude Northern Hemisphere forcing of the Intertropical Convergence Zone in the tropical Atlantic - South American sector for the las glacial period

Veronica M. Ramirez Ruiz1, Francisco W. Cruz1, Mathias Vuille2, Hai Cheng3, Juan Pablo Bernal4

1: Universidade de Sao Paulo, Brazil; 2: Department of Atmospheric and Environmental Sciences, University at Albany; 3: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University; 4: Centro de Geociencias, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México



Last Glacial Maximum to present day precipitation changes from speleothem growth rates and climate simulations

Janica Bühler1, Carla Roesch2, Nils Weitzel1, Denis Scholz3, Laia Comas-Bru4, Kira Rehfeld5

1: Insitute of environmental physics, Heidelberg University, Heidelberg, Germany; 2: School of Geosciences, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom; 3: Institut für Geowissenschaften, Johannes Gutenberg Universität Mainz, Mainz, Germany; 4: unaffiliated, previously at University of Reading, Reading, United Kingdom; 5: Department of Geoscience, Geo- und Umweltforschungszentrum,Tübingen, Germany



Orbital-scale variability of precipitation isotopes in Eastern Asia in the isotope-enabled Community Earth System Model

Nitesh Sinha1,2, Axel Timmermann1,2, Sun-Seon Lee1,2, Jasper A. Wassenburg1,2, Kyung-Sook Yun1,2

1: Center for Climate Physics, Institute for Basic Science, Busan, Republic of Korea; 2: Pusan National University, Busan, Republic of Korea



Greenland’s sensitivity to atmospheric forcing in the context of the past two millennia

Daniel Topal1, Qinghua Ding2, Thomas Ballinger3

1: Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, Hungary; 2: University of California Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA, USA; 3: International Arctic Research Centre, University of Alaska, Fairbanks, AK, USA



Termination 1 Millennial-Scale Rainfall Events Over the Sunda Shelf

Frances Buckingham1, Stacy Carolin1,2, Judson Partin3, Jess Adkins4, Kim Cobb5, Christopher Day1, Qinghua Ding6, Chengfei He7, Zhengyu Liu7, Bette Otto-Bliesner8, William Roberts9, Syria Lejau10, Jenny Malang10

1: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Oxford, UK; 2: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Cambridge, UK; 3: Institute for Geophysics, Jackson School of Geosciences, University of Texas at Austin, USA; 4: Division of Geological and Planetary Sciences, California Institute of Technology, USA; 5: Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA; 6: Department of Geography and Earth Research Institute, University of California Santa Barbara, USA; 7: Department of Geography, The Ohio State University, USA; 8: Climate and Global Dynamics Laboratory, National Center for Atmospheric Research, USA; 9: Geography and Environmental Sciences, Northumbria University, UK; 10: Gunung Mulu National Park, Sarawak, Malaysia



A Holocene East Asian monsoon isotope record from South Korea

Sayak Basu1,2, Nitesh Sinha1,2, Axel Timmermann1,2, Jihye Kim1,2, Kyoung-Nam Jo3, Daniel M. Cleary1,2, Jasper A. Wassenburg1,2

1: Center for Climate Physics, Institute for Basic Science, Busan, Republic of Korea; 2: Pusan National University, Busan, Republic of Korea; 3: Department of Geology, Kangwon National University, Chuncheon, Republic of Korea



Last Millennium Trends in South American Summer Monsoon Variability Captured in Proxy Records and Isotope-enabled Climate Models

Rebecca Orrison, Mathias Vuille

Department of Environmental and Atmospheric Sciences; University at Albany, SUNY, United States of America



Can past climates constrain clouds and convective parameterizations in climate models?

Riovie Dela Pena Ramos1, Allegra Nicole LeGrande2, Michael Griffiths1, Gregory Elsaesser2, Daniel Litchmore2, Jessica Tierney3, Francesco Pausata4, Jesse Nusbaumer5

1: William Paterson University, United States of America; 2: NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies, New York, NY, USA; 3: Department of Geosciences, The University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ, USA; 4: Department of Earth and Atmosphere Sciences, University of Quebec in Montreal, Montreal, Canada; 5: Climate and Global Dynamics Laboratory, NCAR; 1850 Table Mesa Drive, Boulder, CO USA



Modeling of Stable Water Isotopes under Modern Day and LGM climate conditions using the EMAC climate simulation system

Tim Martin Liesenhoff, Holger Tost, Jennifer Klose, Denis Scholz

Johannes Gutenberg Universität, Germany



Fluid inclusion microthermometry in stalagmites: The next stage of development

Yves Krüger1, Anna Nele Meckler1,2, Marit Løland1,2, Christopher C. Day3

1: Department of Earth Science, University of Bergen, Norway; 2: Bjerknes Centre for Climate Research, University of Bergen, Norway; 3: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Oxford, UK



Residual speleothem powder samples can be used to characterize magnetic mineral assemblages for paleo-environmental studies

Plinio Jaqueto1, Burstyn Yuval2,3, Kerstin Braun4, Ron Shaar3, Joshua Feinberg1

1: Institute for Rock Magnetism, Dept. of Earth & Environmental Sciences, University of Minnesota, USA; 2: Dept. of Earth and Planetary Sciences, University of California, Davis, USA; 3: Institute of Earth Science, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel; 4: Institute of Human Origins, Arizona State University, USA



Investigating δ13C values in stalagmites from tropical South America

Vitor Azevedo1, Valdir Novello2, Nicolas Strikis3, Francisco Cruz4, Xianfeng Wang5, Mathias Vuille6, James Apaéstegui7, Jean Sebastien Moquet8, Gustavo Paula-Santos9, Plinio Jaqueto10, Luiz Carlos Pessenda11, Daniel Breecker12, Ivo Karmann4, Martin Van Breukelen13, Hubert Vonhof14, Björn Klaes15, Kathleen Wendt16, Lowell Stott17, Barbara Wortham18, Haiwei Zhang19, Stephen Burns20, Hai Cheng19, R. Lawrence Edwards21, Kira Rehfeld2

1: Department of Geology, Trinity College Dublin, Ireland; 2: Department of Geosciences, University of Tübingen, Germany; 3: Departamento de Geoquímica, Universidade Federal Fluminense, Brazil; 4: Instituto de Geociências, Universidade de São Paulo, Brazil; 5: Earth Observatory of Singapore, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore; 6: Department of Atmospheric and Environmental Sciences, University at Albany; 7: Instituto Geofísico del Perú, Peru; 8: Institut des Sciences de la Terre d’Orléans, France; 9: Faculty of Geosciences and MARUM-Center for Marine Environmental Sciences, Germany; 10: Instituto de Astronomia, Geofísica e Ciências Atmosféricas, Universidade de São Paulo, Brazil; 11: Center for Nuclear Energy in Agriculture (CENA), Universidade de São Paulo, Brazil; 12: Jackson School of Geosciences, University of Texas, USA; 13: HFML-FELIX, Faculty of Science, Radboud University, The Netherlands; 14: Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, Germany; 15: Geology Department, Trier University, Germany; 16: College of Earth, Ocean, and Atmospheric Sciences, Oregon State University, USA; 17: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Southern California, USA; 18: Earth and Planetary Sciences, University of California Berkeley, USA; 19: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi'an Jiaotong University, China; 20: Department of Geosciences, University of Massachusetts, Amherst; 21: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis



Deuterium excess and 17O-excess in South Korean rainfall

Jasper Alexander Wassenburg1,2, Nitesh Sinha1,2, Sayak Basu1,2, Daniel M. Cleary1,2

1: IBS Center for Climate Physics, Busan, Republic of Korea; 2: Pusan National University, Busan, Republic of Korea



Ba isotope composition of Holocene secondary carbonates

Marie-Louise Froeschmann, Michael Weber, Cees Passchier, Denis Scholz

Johannes Gutenberg University Mainz, Germany



A comparative study of Ca isotope ratios with rainfall, δ13C, and trace element data from three US cave systems

Cameron de Wet1, Elizabeth Griffith2, Andrea Erhardt3, Harold Bradbury4, Alexandra Turchyn4, Jessica Oster1

1: Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, TN, USA; 2: School of Earth Sciences, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH, USA; 3: Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY, USA; 4: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK



ICER carbonate clumped isotope analysis of karst deposits

Marianna Túri1, Andrea Czébely2, Diána Kiss1, Marjan Temovski1, László Palcsu1, László Rinyu1

1: Institute for Nuclear Research, Debrecen, Hungary; 2: Isotoptech Ltd., Debrecen, Hungary



Using Magnetically Enhanced Laminae in Speleothems as a Paleoprecipitation and Paleoflood Proxy

Samuel L Piascik1, Roger R Fu1, Ricardo IF Trindade2, Nicolás M Strikis2, Julio C Rodrigues2, Vitor Azevedo3, Francisco Cruz2, Plinio Jaqueto2

1: Harvard University, United States of America; 2: Universidade de Sao Paulo, Brazil; 3: Universidade Federal Fluminense, Brazil



Method development for precise determination of d238U in limestone

Gabriella Ilona Kiss1, Anna Somlyay2,3, József Pálfy2,3, László Palcsu1

1: Institute for Nuclear Research, Debrecen, Hungary; 2: Department of Geology, Eötvös University, Budapest, Hungary; 3: MTA-MTM-ELTE Research Group for Paleontology, Eötvös University, Budapest, Hungary



New developments in speleothem organic carbon isotope analysis as a proxy for terrestrial ecosystem dynamics

Franziska Anna Lechleitner1, Jan Strähl1, Sarah Rowan1, Martin Rauber1, Dylan Geissbühler1, Thomas Laemmel1, Susan Q. Lang2, Sönke Szidat1

1: Department of Chemistry, Biochemistry and Pharmaceutical Sciences & Oeschger Centre for Climate Change Research, University of Bern, Freiestrasse 3, 3012 Bern, Switzerland; 2: Geology and Geophysics, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, Woods Hole, MA 02543, USA



COUPLING STALAGMITE GROWTH MODELS AND CAVE MONITORING: A CASE STUDY IN CUEVA DE DON JUAN (VALENCIA, SPAIN)

Andrea Molero1,2, M.Belén Muñoz-García1, María J. Turrero3, Antonio Garralón3, Lorenzo Sánchez3, Policarp Garay4, Javier Martín-Chivelet1,2

1: Dpto. de Geodinámica, Estratigrafía y Paleontología. Facultad de CC. Geológicas, Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Madrid, 28040, Spain; 2: Instituto de Geodiencias (UCM-CSIC), Madrid, 28040, Spain; 3: Unidad de Geología Ambiental, Dpto. de Medioambiente, CIEMAT, Madrid, 28040,Spain; 4: Generalitat Valenciana, CADRECTE, Valencia, 46018, Spain



Disequilibrium carbon and oxygen isotope fractionation in speleothems - results from a new advection-diffusion-reaction model

Denis Scholz1, Ziv Sade2, Shahar Hegyi2, Maximilian Hansen1, Itay Halevy2

1: Institute for Geosciences, University of Mainz, Germany; 2: Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Weizmann Institute of Science, Israel



Quantifying kinetic effects on the fractionation of traditional and non-traditional stable isotopes during (speleothem) CaCO3 formation: Novel high precision laboratory experiments

Maximilian Hansen1, Denis Scholz1, Michael Weber1, Hubert Vonhof2

1: Institute for Geosciences, University of Mainz; 2: Climate Geochemistry Department, Max-Planck-Institute for Chemistry, Mainz



SEDIMENTARY GEOLOGY, PALEOCLIMATE AND ENVIRONMENTAL CHANGEINVESTIGATION OF THE SOIL-KARST SYSTEM THROUGH A MOCK-UP TEST: CO2 VARIATION UNDER CONTROLLED ENVIRONMENTAL CONDITIONS

Lorenzo Sanchez1, Antonio Garralon1, Maria Jesus Turrero1, Ana Isabel Ortega2, Juan Manuel Durán1, Paloma Gomez1, Javier Martín-Chivelet3

1: Unidad de Hidrogeociencias Ambientales, Dpto. de Medioambiente, CIEMAT, Madrid, 28040, Spain; 2: Fundación Atapuerca-CENIEH, Paseo Sierra de Atapuerca, 3, 09002 Burgos, España; 3: Dpto. de Geodinámica, Estratigrafía y Paleontología. Facultad de CC. Geológicas, Universidad Complutense de Madrid, Madrid, 28040, Spain



Analysis of stalagmites collected from the human-occupied caves beneath Mayapán, the political and cultural capital of the Postclassic Maya

Stacy Carolin1, Sebastian Breitenbach2, Danial James1, James Baldini3, Mark Brenner4, Douglas Kennett5, Tom Spencer1, James Rolfe1, John Nicolson1, Jason Curtis4, David Hodell1

1: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Cambridge, United Kingdom; 2: Department of Geography and Environmental Sciences, Univerty of Northumbria, United Kingdom; 3: Deparment of Earth Sciences, University of Durham, United Kingdom; 4: Department of Geological Sciences, University of Florida, USA; 5: Department of Anthropology, University of California, Santa Barbara, USA



Collapse of the Liangzhu and other Neolithic cultures in the lower Yangtze region in response to climate change

Haiwei Zhang1,2, Hai Cheng1,2,3, Ashish Sinha4, Christoph Spötl5, Yanjun Cai1,2, Bin Liu6, Gayatri Kathayat1, Hanying Li1, Ye Tian1, Youwei Li1, Jingyao Zhao1, Lijuan Sha1, Jiayu Lu1, Binglin Meng1, Xiaowen Niu1, Xiyu Dong1, Zeyuan Liang1, Baoyun Zong1, Youfeng Ning1, Jianghu Lan2, R. Lawrence Edwards7

1: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, Xi’an 710054, China; 2: State Key Laboratory of Loess and Quaternary Geology, Institute of Earth Environment, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Xi’an 710061, China; 3: Key Laboratory of Karst Dynamics, Ministry of Land and Resources, Institute of Karst Geology, Chinese Academy of Geological Sciences, 541004 Guilin, China; 4: California State University Dominguez Hills, Carson, CA 90747, USA; 5: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck 6020, Austria; 6: School of Art and Archaeology, Zhejiang University, Hangzhou 310028, China; 7: Department of Earth Sciences, Uni- versity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN 55455, USA.



Comparison of climate and environment on the South African south coast to the Little Karoo in Marine Isotope Stages 5 – 2 as indicated by speleothems

Kerstin Braun1, Miryam Bar-Matthews2, Alan Matthews3, Avner Ayalon2, Tami Zilberman2, Richard M Cowling4, Erich C Fisher5, Andy I R Herries6, James S Brink7, Curtis Marean1

1: Arizona State University, United States of America; 2: Geological Survey of Israel; 3: Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel; 4: Nelson Mandela University, South Africa; 5: Universidade do Algarve, Portugal; 6: La Trobe University, Australia; 7: University of Johannesburg, South Africa



Middle MIS 3 multi-proxy study of a speleothem from Bloukrantz cave, South Africa

Jenny Maccali1,2, Anna Nele Meckler1,2, Stein-Erik Lauritzen1,2, Torill Brekken3, Helen Aase Rokkan3, Alvaro Fernandez Bremer4, Yves Krüger3, Jane Adigun5, Stéphane Affolter6, Markus Leuenberger7

1: Department of Earth Sciences and Bjerknes Center for Climate Research, Bergen, Norway; 2: SFF Centre for Early Sapiens Behaviour (SapienCE), University of Bergen, Bergen, Norway; 3: Department of Earth Sciences, Bergen, Norway; 4: Andalusian Earth Sciences Institute, University of Granada, Granada, Spain; 5: Department of Anthropology and Archaeology, University of South Africa, Pretoria, South Africa; 6: Department of Environmental Sciences, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland; 7: Climate and Environmental Physics Division, Physics Institute and Oeschger Centre for Climate Change Research, University of Bern, Bern, Switzerland



Preliminary 230Th/U-dating of speleothems from southern Greece and their potential in climate archeology

Alexander Budsky1, Denis Scholz2, Katja Sporn3

1: Landesmuseum für Kärnten, Klagenfurt am Wörthersee, Austria; 2: Institute for Geosciences, Johannes Gutenberg-University, Mainz, Germany; 3: Deutsches Archäologisches Institut, Athens, Greece



The spatiotemporal extent of the Green Sahara: Consequences for pre-historic human populations

Yassine Ait Brahim1, Lijuan Sha2, Jasper A. Wassenburg3, Hai Cheng4, Lhoussaine Bouchaou5, Francisco W. Cruz6

1: Mohammed VI Polytechnic University, Morocco; 2: Xi'an Jiaotong University, China; 3: IBS Center for Climate Physics, South Korea; 4: Xi'an Jiaotong University, China; 5: Ibn Zohr University, Morocco; 6: University of Sao Paulo, Brazil



U-SERIES AGE CONSTRAINTS FOR CAVE ART IN CUEVAS DE PUENTE VIESGO (CANTABRIA, SPAIN) - MINIMUM AGES FOR PAINTINGS IN EL CASTILLO AND LA PASIEGA

Dirk L. Hoffmann1,2, Alistair W.G. Pike3, Marcos García-Diez4, Paul B. Pettitt5, Christopher Standish3, João Zilhão6,7,8

1: University of Göttingen, Germany; 2: Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany; 3: University of Southampton, Southampton, UK; 4: Complutense University of Madrid, Madrid, Spain; 5: Durham University, Durham, UK; 6: ICREA, Barcelona, Spain; 7: University of Barcelona, Barcelona, Spain; 8: Universidade de Lisboa, Lisboa, Portugal



A 120-year seasonally resolved speleothem record of precipitation seasonality from southeastern China

Jiayu Lu1, Haiwei Zhang1, Hanying Li1, Lijuan Sha1, Jingyao Zhao1, Youwei Li1, Jian Wang1, Xiyu Dong1, R. Lawrence Edwards4, Zhi Qian5, Hai Cheng1,2,3

1: xi'an Jiaotong University, China, People's Republic of China; 2: Institute of Mountain Resources, Guizhou Academy of Sciences, Guiyang, China; 3: State Key Laboratory of Loess and Quaternary Geology, Institute of Earth Environment, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Xi'an, China; 4: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, USA; 5: Key Laboratory of Karst Dynamics, MLR, Institute of Karst Geology, CAGS, Guilin, China



A new modelling approach for extracting palaeoseasonality from lower resolution stalagmite proxy records

James U. L. Baldini1, Franziska A. Lechleitner2, Sebastian F.M. Breitenbach3, Jeroen van Hunen1, Lisa Baldini4, Peter M. Wynn5, Robert A. Jamieson6, Harriet E. Ridley1, Alexander J. Baker7, Izabela W. Walczak1, Jens Fohlmeister8

1: Durham University, UK; 2: University of Bern, Switzerland; 3: Northumbria University, UK; 4: Teesside University, UK; 5: Lancaster University, UK; 6: University of Leeds, UK; 7: University of Reading, UK; 8: Federal Office for Radiation Protection, Germany



CAVES AS SENTINEL SITES IN THE WESTERN-MEDITERRANEAN REGION: HYDROCLIMATE VARIABILITY DURING THE LAST 2700 YEARS

Mercè Cisneros1,2, Isabel Cacho1, Ana Moreno3, Heather Stoll4, Mariano Barriendos5, Javier Sigro2, Jaime Frigola1, Judit Torner1, Albert Català1, R. Lawrence Edwards6, Hai Cheng7, Joan J. Fornós8

1: GRC Geociències Marines, Departament de Dinàmica de la Terra i de l’Oceà, Facultat de Ciències de la Terra, Universitat de Barcelona, Barcelona, Spain; 2: Centre for Climate Change (C3), Dept. of Geography, Universitat Rovira i Virgili, 43480, Vila-seca, Spain.; 3: Departamento de Procesos Geoambientales y Cambio Global, Instituto Pirenaico de Ecología – CSIC, Zaragoza, Spain; 4: Department of Earth Sciences, ETH Zürich, Switzerland; 5: Department of History and Archaeology, Universitat de Barcelona, Barcelona, Spain; 6: Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of Minnesota, MN 55455, USA; 7: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xian Jiaotong University, Xian 710049, China; 8: Grup de Recerca en Ciències de la Terra, Universitat de les Illes Balears, Mallorca, Spain



Detecting multiannual to multidecadal precipitation variability in a speleothem from Mona Island, Puerto Rico

Claudia Cozadd1, Matthew Lachniet2, Sophie Warken3,4, Hanying Li5, Amos Winter1

1: Department of Earth and Environmental Systems, Indiana State University, Terre Haute, IN, USA; 2: Department of Geoscience, University of Nevada, Las Vegas, USA; 3: Institute of Environmental Physics, Heidelberg University, Germany; 4: Institute of Earth Sciences, Heidelberg University, Germany; 5: Xi'an Jiaotong University, Xi’an, China



Early Anthropogenic Impacts on the Indian Summer Monsoon Induced by Land-use and Land-cover Changes

Ke LIN1, Chuan-Chou SHEN2, Wuhui DUAN3, Liangcheng TAN4, Xinggong KONG5, Shih-Yu LEE6, Yue-Gau CHEN6, Xianfeng WANG1

1: Earth Observatory of Singapore and Asian School of the Environment, Nanyang Technological University; 2: Department of Geosciences, National Taiwan University; 3: Key Laboratory of Cenozoic Geology and Environment, Institute of Geology and Geophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences; 4: State Key Laboratory of Loess and Quaternary Geology, Institute of Earth Environment, Chinese Academy of Sciences; 5: College of Geography Science, Nanjing Normal University; 6: Research Center for Environmental Changes, Academia Sinica,



IN-SITU TRACE ELEMENT ANALYSES OF A SPELEOTHEM FROM THE TROPICS TO TRACK PALEOFLOOD EVENTS THROUGH THE HOLOCENE

Natasha Sekhon1,2, Annabelle Gao1, Jud W. Partin3, Soumen Mallick1, Dan E. Ibarra1,2

1: Department of Earth, Environmental, and Planetary Sciences, Brown University, Providence, 02912, U.S.A; 2: Institute at Brown for Environment and Society, Brown University, Providence, 02912, U.S.A; 3: Instute for Geophysics, Jackson School of Geosciences, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, 78712, U.S.A



LOCAL CLIMATE VARIABILITY OF THE LAST 600 YEARS RECORDED IN A SPELEOTHEM FROM THE NORTHERN YUCATAN PENINSULA

Nils Schorndorf1,2, Norbert Frank1,2, Sophie Warken1,2, Frank Keppler2, Andrea Schröder-Ritzrau1, Dominik Hennhoefer3, Jerónimo Avilés Olguín4,5, Fernanda Lases-Hernández6, Fátima Tec Pool7, Carlos Evia7, María José Gómez7, Wolfgang Stinnesbeck2

1: Institute of Environmental Physics, Heidelberg University, Heidelberg, 69120, Germany; 2: Institute of Earth Science, Heidelberg University, Heidelberg, 69120, Germany; 3: Department Earth Sciences, Khalifa University, Abu Dhabi, 127788, UAE; 4: Instituto de la Prehistoria de América, Solidaridad 77711, Quintana Roo, Mexico; 5: Museo del Desierto, Saltillo 25022, Coahuila, Mexico; 6: Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM), Campus Yucatán, Mexico; 7: Grupo Espeleológico Ajau, Merida, Yucatan, Mexico



PERSISTENT LONG-TERM DROUGHT CAPTURED IN SOUTHERN AMERICAN SPELEOTHEM

Nicolás Misailidis Stríkis1, Plácido Fabrício Silva Melo Buarque2, Francisco William Cruz3, Juan Pablo Bernal4, Mathias Vuille5, Matheus Simões Santos1, Marília M. Shimizu6, Angela Ampuero3, Wenjing Du7, Gilvan Sampaio Oliveira6, Hamilton dos Reis Sales8, José Leandro Pereira Silveira Campos3, Mary Toshie Kayano8, James Apaèstegui9, Roger R Fu10, Hai Cheng7, Lawrence R Edwards11, Ernesto Tejedor5, Victor Chavez Mayta12, Valdir Felipe Novello3

1: Federal Fluminense University, Brazil; 2: Universidade Estadual de Goias (UEG), Iporá-GO, Brazil; 3: Instituto de Geociências, Universidade de São Paulo (USP), São Paulo-SP, Brazil; 4: Centro de Geociencias, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Campus UNAM, Juriquilla, Querétaro, México; 5: Department of Atmospheric and Environmental Sciences, University at Albany, State University of New York, Albany, NY, USA; 6: Center for Earth System Science (CCST), National Institute for Space Research (INPE), São José dos Campos, Brazil; 7: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi'an Jiaotong University, Xi'an, China; 8: Instituto Federal de Educação, Ciência e Tecnologia do Norte de Minas Gerais, Januária, Brazil; 9: Instituto Geofísico del Perú, Lima, Peru; 10: Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, United States; 11: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN 55455; 12: Department of Atmospheric and Environmental Sciences, University at Albany, State University of New York, Albany, NY, USA



RECHARGE VARIABILITY IN THE AUSTRALIAN ALPS: INSIGHTS FROM CAVE MONITORING AND MODERN (1922-2006 CE) STALAGMITE δ18O RECORDS

Carol Vicki Tadros1,2, Monika Markowska3,1, Pauline C Treble1,2, Andy Baker2,1, Silvia Frisia4, Lewis Adler5, Russell N. Drysdale6

1: ANSTO, Lucas Heights, 2234 NSW, Australia; 2: Connected Waters Initiative, UNSW Sydney, Kensington 2052 NSW, Australia; 3: Climate Geochemistry Department, Max Planck Institute for Chemistry, 55128 Mainz, Germany; 4: School of Environmental and Life Science, University of Newcastle, Callaghan NSW 2308, Australia; 5: Bioanalytical Mass Spectrometry Facility, Mark Wainwright Analytical Centre, UNSW Sydney; 6: School of Geography, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, University of Melbourne, Parkville VIC 3052, Australia



Reconstructing land temperature variation from Pyrenean caves (N Spain) over the past 2,500 years

Miguel Bartolomé1, Ana Moreno1, Carlos Sancho2, Isabel Cacho3, Heather Stoll4, Antonio Delgado-Huertas5, Juan Ignacio López-Moreno1, John Hellstrom6, Lawrence R. Edwards7, Hai Cheng8,9

1: Pyrenean Institute of Ecology, CSIC, Spain; 2: Earth Sciences Department, University of Zaragoza, Zaragoza, Spain; 3: Department of Stratigraphy, Paleontology and Marine Geosciences, Faculty of Geology, University of Barcelona, Barcelona, Spain; 4: Geological Institute, Department of Earth Sciences, ETH Zurich, Switzerland; 5: Stable Isotope Biogeochemistry Laboratory, IACT-CSIC, Armilla (Granada) Spain; 6: School of Earth Sciences, The University of Melbourne, VIC 3010, Australia; 7: Department of Earth Sciences, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, USA; 8: State Key Laboratory of Loess and Quaternary Geology, Institute of Earth Environment, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Xian, China.; 9: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xian Jiaotong University, Xian, China



Revisiting the Meghalayan Age “Golden Spike”

Gayatri Kathayat1, Ashish Sinha2, Xiyu Dong1, Hai Cheng1

1: Xi'an Jiaotong University, Xi'an China.; 2: Department of Earth Science, California State University Dominguez Hills, Carson, CA 90747, USA.



Seasonality of precipitation recorded in a modern (1907-2008) annually laminated stalagmite from central China

Fangyuan Lin, Liangcheng Tan

Institute of Earth Environment, Chinese Academy of Sciences, China, People's Republic of



Stalagmites as high-resolution archives of past fire severity

Micheline Campbell1, Liza McDonough2, Pauline Treble2,1, Andy Baker1,2, Daryl Howard3, Stuart Hankin2

1: UNSW Sydney, Australia; 2: ANSTO, Australia; 3: Australian Synchrotron ANSTO, Australia



Using the modern speleothem record to understand the impacts of climate change on groundwater

Pauline Treble1,2, Stacey Priestley1,3, Andy Baker2,1, Alan Griffiths1, Nerilie Abram4, Karina Meredith1,2

1: ANSTO, Australia; 2: UNSW Sydney, Australia; 3: University of Adelaide, Australia; 4: Australian National University, Australia



A doline sedimentary infill records a Pleistocene Black Sea level high stand at Mangalia, SE Romania

Virgil Dragusin1,2, Nicolaie Alexandru3, Florina Chitea4, Alina Foloroiu4, Diana Hanganu1,2, Cristian Panaiotu4

1: Emil Racovita Institute of Speleology, Bucharest, Romania; 2: Research Institute of the University of Bucharest, Bucharest, Romania; 3: Callatis Museum of Archaeology, Mangalia, Romania; 4: University of Bucharest, Faculty of Geology and Geophysics, Bucharest, Romania



Detection of crystallinity changes in speleothem calcite and diagenetic oxygen isotope shifts in inclusion-hosted water

Attila Demény1, Péter Németh1, Silvia Frisia2, Nóra Tünde Lange-Enyedi3, Judit Makk3, György Czuppon1, Gergely Surányi4, Szabolcs Leél-Őssy5

1: Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, Hungary; 2: University of Newcastle, Australia; 3: Institute of Biology, Eötvös Loránd University, Hungary; 4: MTA-ELTE Geological, Geophysical and Space Sciences Research Group, Hungary; 5: Department of Physical and Applied Geology, Eötvös Loránd University, Hungary



Hydrothermal silica dissolution and karst porosity formation in silicified carbonates: insights from Brazilian caves

Luca Pisani1, Gabriella Koltai2, Yuri Dublyansky2, Christoph Spötl2, Barbara Kleine3, Martin Whitehouse4, Cristina Carbone5, Francisco Hilario Bezerra6, Marco Antonellini1, Jo De Waele1

1: Department of Biological, Geological and Environmental Sciences, University of Bologna, Bologna, Italy; 2: Institute of Geology, University of Innsbruck, Innsbruck, Austria; 3: Institute of Earth Sciences, University of Iceland, Reykjavik, Iceland; 4: Swedish Museum of Natural History, Stockholm, Sweden; 5: Dipartimento di Scienze della Terra, dell’Ambiente e della Vita, Università di Genova, Genova, Italy; 6: Programa de Pós-Graduação em Geodinâmica e Geofísica, Federal University of Rio Grande Do Norte, Natal, Brazil



New inventoried Karst systems in Central Africa and preliminary paleoclimate proxy analysis applied on the speleothems samples from MRAC collections.

Imen ARFAOUI1, Hardy NKODIA2, Ange THIJENIRA3, Nicy BAZEBIZONZA3, Prefina SAMBA3, Nadège NGALA NTAMBWE2, Junior LUTETE SAVU2, Roland KAKULE2, Florent BOUDZOUMOU3, Damien DELVAUX1, Pascale LAHOGUE1

1: Royal Museum of Central Africa, Tervuren, Belgium; 2: University Marien Ngouabi, Brazzaville, Congo R; 3: University of Kinshasa, Kinshasa, RDC



Subaqueous speleothems from Australia’s southern arid-margin

Calla Gould-Whaley1, Russell Drysdale1, Jan-Hendrik May1, John Hellstrom1, Pauline Treble2, Hai Cheng3, Clare Buswell4

1: The University of Melbourne, Australia; 2: Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation, Sydney, Australia; 3: Institute of Global Environmental Change, Xi’an Jiaotong University, China; 4: Flinders University, Australia



The Last Deglaciation in South America, Past Climate and Environmental Changes as Recorded in Cave Archives

Valdir F. Novello1, Vitor Azevedo2, Giselle Utida3, Nicolás M. Stríkis4, Francisco W. Cruz3, Kira Rehfeld1

1: University of Tübingen, Germany; 2: Trinity College Dublin, Ireland; 3: University of São Paulo, Brazil; 4: Universidade Federal Fluminense, Brazil



UNDERSTANDING THE INFLUENCE OF CLIMATE OSCILLATIONS AND DRAINAGE BASIN REORGANIZATION ON CAVE AND LANDSCAPE EVOLUTION IN THE “VENA DEL GESSO ROMAGNOLA” AREA (ITALY)

Veronica Chiarini1, Luca Pisani1, Andrea Columbu2, Jo De Waele1

1: Department of Biological, Geological and Environmental Sciences (BIGEA) – University of Bologna, Bologna, Italy; 2: Department of Chemistry, Life Sciences and Environmental Sustainability – University of Parma, Parma, Italy


 
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