[unav_all] Rescheduled FRES webinar
DGEIST at nsf.gov
Mon Jan 28 09:49:23 MST 2019
Owing to the shutdown of the federal government, a webinar scheduled for January 9, 2019 to address the Frontier Research in the Earth Sciences program was not held. Therefore, we are scheduling another one for January 30. No new information that does not appear in the solicitation will be provided, but this will be an opportunity to ask clarifying questions. Also, the presentation will be the same as the one held on December 5.
The webinar will be held on Wednesday, January 30 at 4 pm EST, with a brief overview of the program and the opportunity to ask questions. Please email dgeist at nsf.gov<mailto:dgeist at nsf.gov> by noon on January 30 to enroll in the webinar. Those who enrolled for the January 9 presentation do not need to respond again.
The announcement for the program follows:
A solicitation has been posted for a new program from the Division of Earth Sciences “Frontier Research in the Earth Sciences (FRES)”. FRES supersedes the former “Integrated Earth Systems (IES)” program. In addition to substantive changes in the goals of the program and eligible projects, the proposed budget for the new program is larger. The target date for submission of proposals is February 20, 2019.
The announcement of the program and link to the solicitation may be found at:
The FRES program will support research in Earth systems from its core through the critical zone. The project may focus on all or part of the surface, continental lithospheric, and deeper Earth systems over the entire range of temporal and spatial scales. FRES projects will typically have a larger scientific scope and budget than those considered for funding by core programs in the Division of Earth Sciences (EAR). FRES projects may be interdisciplinary studies that do not fit well within the core programs or cannot be routinely managed by sharing between core programs. Innovative proposals within a single area with results that will have broad relevance to Earth Science research are also encouraged. Investigations may employ any combination of field, laboratory, and computational studies with observational, theoretical, or experimental approaches. Projects should be focused on topics that meet the guidelines for research funded by the Division of Earth Sciences.
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