Bingwen Qiu's research interests focus on remote sensing time series methods for agricultural crops mapping. She has developed semi-automatic/automatic mapping methods for exploring spatiotemporal dynamics of paddy rice, winter wheat and maize in China during the past few decades. Future work will focus on the multi-dimensional characterization of croplands, the quantity, quality, cropping intensity, agricultural structures, crop planting as well as the management activities such as greenhouse and irrigation.
Nick Fabina is a research scientist in Dr. Asner's lab at the Carnegie Institution. Nick has a Bachelor's degree in Mathematics and Economics from UW-Madison, and a PhD in Population Biology from UC-Davis. He is a theoretical and quantitative ecologist who primarily studies how ecosystems respond to global changes using mathematical and statistical models, as well as machine learning.
Rachel Carlson is a PhD student in the Emmett Interdisciplinary Program in Environment and Resources. Rachel graduated from Rice University in 2011 with a master's degree in engineering and bachelor's degree in English. She also holds a master's degree in international politics from Trinity College (Dublin, Ireland). Prior to joining Stanford, Rachel worked for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency for four years, where she led mapping and outreach programs to protect coastal ecosystems and watersheds.
I'm an undergraduate student double majoring in Earth Sciences and Environmental Studies at UC Santa Cruz. Currently, at Carnegie, I am analyzing the precipitation output from a climate simulation with aerosols conducted in the Community Atmosphere Model 5. My research is focused on Indonesia's precipitation rate response to aerosols emitted locally versus those emitted from 7 other regions, independently (China, India, East Africa, South Africa, European Union, and United States).