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Upcoming Events

  • Solar and Stellar Magnetic Fields: Origins and Manifestations, IAU Symposium 354
    30 June - 06 July 2019, Copiapó, Chile
    The main goal of the Symposium is to bring together solar and stellar astronomers to discuss common problems related to the origin of solar and stellar magnetic fields and their atmospheric and coronal effects. The IAU Symposium will provide an ideal venue for such interdisciplinary discussion. It will bring together experts from various fields of solar physics, observers, theorists and modelers, to discuss recent advances, exchange ideas, make future plans, and develop new collaborations.
  • Towards Future Research on Space Weather Drivers
    02 - 07 July 2019, San Juan, Argentina
    Understanding and being able to forecast space weather is an increasingly important aspect of our modern technology-reliant society. This Meeting will promote the exchange of information in the area of space weather, from the point of view of the phenomena that drive it from their origin in the solar atmosphere, through their evolution in the interplanetary medium, to their arrival in geospace. Advanced understanding on space weather drivers is essential to improve predictability of the solar-terrestrial coupling.
  • 2019 Boulder Space Weather Summer School
    08 - 19 July 2019, Boulder, CO, USA
    The Boulder Space Weather Summer School (SWSS), previously known as the CISM Space Weather Summer School, is a two-week program that gives students a comprehensive introduction to the science of space weather: what it is, what it does, and what can be done about it.
  • Space Climate Symposium
    08 - 11 July 2019, Canton Orford, Québec, Canada
    The Space Climate Symposia Series brings together leading experts in the field of space climate. The objectives of the Symposia are three-fold: to better understand the causes and effects of long-term variations in solar activity, with focus on the solar magnetic dynamo, and how the magnetic field it generates produces the various phenomena collectively making up solar activity; to better understand how the varying solar activity affects the near-Earth space, atmosphere and even climate, on time scales ranging from a few solar rotations up to several millennia; to better understand the intricacies of the various datasets used to make inferences about long-term solar variations.
  • CESRA Workshop 2019
    08 - 12 July 2019, Telegrafenberg, Potsdam, Germany
    The CESRA 2019 workshop will place an emphasis on linking the Sun with the heliosphere, motivated by the launch of Parker Solar Probe in 2018 and the upcoming launch of Solar Orbiter in 2020. It will provide the community with a forum for discussing the first relevant science results and future science opportunities, as well as on opportunity for evaluating how to maximize science return by combining space-borne observations with the wealth of data provided by new and future ground-based radio instruments, such as ALMA, E-OVSA, EVLA, LOFAR, MUSER, MWA, and SKA, and by the large number of well-established radio observatories.
  • Machine Learning in Heliophysics
    16 - 20 September 2019, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
    The goal of this first ML- Helio conference is to leverage the advancements happening in disciplines such as machine learning, deep learning, statistical analysis, system identification, and information theory, in order to address long-standing questions and enable a higher scientific return on the wealth of available heliospheric data.
  • ICS 14: 14th International Conference on Substorms
    30 September - 05 October 2019, Tromsø, Norway
    The substorm is a, if not the, fundamental mode in which the magnetized plasma environment of the Earth (the magnetosphere) releases energy. The energy is loaded from the solar wind into the magnetosphere on the dayside and subsequently transported into what is known as the magnetotail. On the nightside, the substorm then dumps the energy into the Earth's upper atmosphere. As the main (only?) energy dissipation mechanism, the substorm is therefore of fundamental importance when trying to understand global magnetospheric dynamics.
  • L5 Consortium Meeting
    01 - 03 October 2019, Stanford University, Palo Alto, California, USA
    The L5 consortium is an informal group of scientists that has been promoting science missions to Sun-Earth Lagrange points and other off-the-Sun-Earth-line viewpoints since 2010. The goal of the Consortium meetings has been to address open questions in heliophysics using future missions from vantage points located off the Sun-Earth line.
  • ESWW16: 16th European Space Weather Week
    18 - 22 November 2019, Liège, Belgium
    ESWW16 will again adopt the central aim of bringing together the diverse groups in Europe working on different aspects of Space Weather: scientists, engineers, satellite operators, power grid technicians, communication and navigation specialists, people working in aviation, space weather service providers, etc. ESWW is an excellent place to meet people, to exchange knowledge and ideas, to discuss the latest on solar activity, how space weather influences the earth environment and our technologies and how to deal with space weather.

Earth seen through the windows of ISS Cupola (
© ESA)