Abstract submission

 

Abstracts can be submitted requesting for Oral/Poster or Poster presentations. Oral presentations are only guaranteed for invited talks by the organizers/session chairs.

To submit an abstract, please send email to gghs2018@space.dtu.dk, with abstract attached as a .doc, .docx, or .rtf file, plain text, no figures, indicating the session number and include the abstract fee payment date and reference number.

Use this link for online payment of abstract fee: http://shop.dtu.dk/GGHS abstract fee.aspx  

Note that if you cannot get online payment system to work ahead of abstract deadline, submit with “late” for payment date, and email actual fee payment date to gghs2018@space.dtu.dk when done, including abstract payment date and reference in subject line.

Note that no abstracts will be accepted without abstract fees paid (unless specially invited); abstract fees are an integral part of overall meeting logistics costs and poster space is limited.

Abstract template:
SUBMISSION AUTHOR: (name, affiliation, email)
SUBMITTED TO SESSION: (session number)
REQUESTED PRESENTATION FORM: (oral/invited)
ABSTRACT FEE PAID: (yes, date: /later)


ABSTRACT BODY EXAMPLE (please underline presenting author, if not first author in list):

Covering the last major data void of Antarctica with airborne geophysics – first results of the ESA PolarGap project
Rene Forsberg, Arne V Olesen, National Space Institute, Technical University of Denmark, Lyngby, Denmark
Tom Jordan, Fausto Ferraccioli, British Antarctic Survey, Cambridge, UK
Kenichi Matsuoka, Norwegian Polar Institute, Tromsø, Norway

The European Space Agency gravity field mission GOCE 2009-13, which mapped the global gravity field with hitherto unprecedented accuracy left an uncovered polar gap south of latitude 83S. This polar gap was covered in a major airborne geophysics campaign 2015/16 – the “Polar Gap” project, sponsored by ESA. Completing the gravity field coverage of Antarctica has global significance for earth geopotential models (EGM2020), geoid determination and satellite orbits; a true global gravity field coverage of the planet has thus been a “holy grail” for geodesy since more than a century …

(more text as required – max 1 page)