Office to perform software upgrade Friday
The Parking Office will be performing a software upgrade Friday,
Feb. 6, temporarily limiting the scope of services available. The
customer service counter and phone number will be available for
information, visitor and temporary permits, acceptance of appeals,
and other services not requiring the computer. However, access to
accounts and certain transactions will be off line while the upgrade
is installed. Full service should be restored by Monday, Feb. 9.
Faculty: Are your students interested in URC?
The Undergraduate Research Conference 2004 (aka URC 04) will be
a weeklong, campuswide celebration of the research, creativity,
and scholarly work of UNH undergraduates. The conference will take
place from April 26 through May 1. Students from Durham and Manchester
who have completed or are engaged in a research, creative, service
learning, or capstone project are encouraged to present. Organizers
hope that UNH faculty and staff will urge eligible undergraduates
to participate in the conference, and encourage all students to
attend URC activities. To present at URC 04, students or their faculty
advisers must register by March 12: www.unh.edu/urc.
Visit the URC Web site for a complete list of conference events.
To schedule an event, contact Eleanor Abrams in the Office of the
Vice President for Research and Public Service: email@example.com,
Feb. 6, 2004, Edition
contributes to student explaining prehistoric ice sheet
researcher has helped devise an explanation for a scientific mystery
that, if confirmed, will aid efforts to understand the forces at work
in the Earth’s climate system.
The researchers believe that huge lakes – together more than
twice as large as the Caspian Sea – enhanced the formation of
a giant ice sheet that covered the Russian Arctic 90,000 years ago.
Martin Jakobsson, a research scientist with the UNH Center for Coastal
and Ocean Mapping, co-authored a paper detailing the findings in the
Jan. 29 issue of the journal Nature. (02-06-04)
does climate change affect regional air quality?
A team of scientists from UNH’s Institute
for the Study of Earth, Oceans, and Space (EOS) has been awarded a
three-year, $750,000 grant from the U.S. Environmental Protection
Agency (EPA) to study how regional climate change would influence
air quality in the Northeast. (02-06-04) More
from UNH's MLK celebration
UNH celebrated the life of Martin Luther King Jr. last week with two
days of activities. Mark Rubinstein (above), vice president for student
and academic services, visits the Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity
table at the Community Services for Change event. Elaine
Jones, president and defense counsel for the National Association
for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) Legal Defense and Education
Fund, gives the keynote address during an evening of celebration and
music. The Social
Justice Award is presented to Justus Ogembo (left), assistant
professor of education and anthropology; Elle Petcavage, senior majoring
in psychology and English teaching; and Larry Brickner-Wood, chaplain
of Waysmeet, the United Campus Ministry. (Katelyn Dolan/Media Relations)
Communications efforts prompt name changes for three departments
Center outlines top
issues facing rapidly growing communities in state
Employees serving in
Iraq won't have to worry about pay
Letters from Iraq
UNH Holloway Series
hosts Joseph Reilly, president of Centrix Bank
Durham police and
campus recreation team up for women's self defense class
version of Campus Journal
(Adobe Acrobat required).