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This post is co-authored by Hella and Aleksi both Ph D students at Ui B.Hella is currently visiting at Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory (LDEO) for the whole spring while Aleksi just got a glimpse of the work and life around the NYC.Furthermore, everyone knows quite a lot about the research of their colleagues, so it is easy for visiting scientist to create new contacts.Although the first person that you talk to might not know the answer to some upcoming question, he or she almost certainly knows someone who does.I am Ph D student in climate dynamics at the Geophysical Institute, University of Bergen.My main research interest is how the climate change affects ocean dynamics and vice versa in different time scales.Living abroad from our home University for a while, we’d like to give you a little insight into the scientific world here in New York.Even though Norway and the USA seem similar in many aspects, dipping into a new scientific environment, not to mention the exciting life in this huge city, literally opens our minds.
It is located just outside New York City, a 30 minutes bus ride from Morningside, the Columbia University main campus.
(Hella) My experiences from working with the cosmo group of the LDEO has indeed been very good until now!
I met so many open-minded, welcoming and interesting people that are eager to share their knowledge with me, that I am very happy to have the opportunity to work with them during my Ph D.
Working in a different country, for weeks, months or even years, is similar to this experience if not more extreme, as it forces us to really open ourselves to the new environment we are living in.
This is especially true for us scientists, who depend on extensive communication and intensive discussion in our slightly megalomaniac ambition to explain the whole world on a few pages of paper.