ANDREW V. NEWMAN CURRICULUM VITAE Newman, Andrew V ...

Aug 8, 2012 - Graduate Research Assistant, Department of Geological Sciences, Northwestern University 1995-2000 ..... Now a PhD Graduate student at MIT.
200KB Sizes 13 Downloads 76 Views
CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

ANDREW V. NEWMAN CURRICULUM VITAE Newman, Andrew V. Educational Background: Degree Field B.S. Geophysics (minor: Civil Eng.) M.S. Geological Sciences (emph. Geophysics) Ph.D. Geological Sciences (emph. Geophysics)

Associate Professor School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Georgia Institute of Technology Year 1995 1997 2000

University Texas Tech University Northwestern University Northwestern University

Employment History: Undergraduate Research Assistant, Department of Geology, Texas Tech University 1994-1995 Graduate Research Assistant, Department of Geological Sciences, Northwestern University 1995-2000 Graduate Teaching Assistant, Department of Geological Sciences, Northwestern University 1995-1999 Seismology Intern, Impact Forecasting/Aon Risk Technologies 1996, 1999 Seismology Field Intern, IRIS/PASSCAL Seismological Instrument Center 1997 Postdoctoral Researcher, Dept. of Earth Sciences, University of California Santa Cruz 2000-2002 Instructor, Department of Earth Sciences, University of California Santa Cruz 2002 Director’s Postdoctoral Fellow/Researcher, Los Alamos National Laboratory 2002-2005 Assistant Professor, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Georgia Tech. 2005-2011 Associate Professor, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Georgia Tech. 2011-present Current Fields of Interest: Research focuses primarily on active deformation and brittle failure of the earth’s lithosphere in seismic and volcanic regions. Focus is broadly defined as earthquake and volcano physics through predominantly field-based geodetic and seismic methods. Other research includes earthquake recurrence, seismic and volcanic hazards, and evaluation of subduction zone tsunamigenesis. While my focus is on fundamental research, most of my projects have direct ties to geologic hazards. Projects include: − Evaluation of timing and mechanisms for strain accumulation and release in continental environments. This research, initiated by my PhD research on slow-strain accumulation in the Eastern US, has spread to other environments where strain signals are more readily observable over career timescales. Projects include: − Evaluation of short vs. long-term strain accumulation along active faults. This research, funded by NSF-Tectonics, combines both cosmogenic dating and GPS to constrain the apparent differences between 100,000 year and modern strain rates along the central Walker Lane in Western Nevada (co-PI K. Frankel—deceased). This research is the focus of a current PhD students thesis, and the first results are expected to be submitted shortly. − Characterization of fore-arc deformation and hazards along a convergent boundary. This research, a component of an NSF-CAREER grant, uses surface morphology, earthquake histories, and modern GPS to constrain the onset of tectonic sliver transport along the Middle America Trench. This research has culminated in a recently submitted manuscript (see Feng et al., 2012b submitted). − Evaluation of immature fault behavior in continental environments. At present, no funds are used for this research, but long-term planning to continue assessing the very low strain rates in the Eastern US is ongoing (will likely require a low-level career-long approach). Likewise, as

CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

opportunities arise from earthquakes, I evaluate what it means for fault development. One such example is a recent paper on the very high stress-drop transform along a previously unmapped transform in the Eastern Peloponnese, Greece (see Feng et al., 2010 in references). − Characterizing locking and failure of the subduction megathrust and its controls on tsunami generation. This research has a number of branches focusing on different aspects of site-specific and global earthquake activity. Projects include: − Examination of plate coupling and shallow subduction processes across the Middle America Trench of Costa Rica. This research is the main focus of my NSF-CAREER project, and uses a combination of local earthquake seismology and both campaign and continuous GPS to image the current state of locking along a section of the megathrust plate interface in Costa Rica that is rather uniquely approachable with land-based techniques. The main results are a major component of a recent PhD project and have recently been submitted for publication (see Feng et al., 2012b submitted). − Understanding end-member subduction zone seismogenesis in the Solomon Islands, Japan, and Sumatra. In the last few years, a number of extraordinary earthquakes have challenged our understanding of earthquake behavior. I am focusing new energy here as necessary, particularly in imaging and understanding the development of substantial earthquake slip in the shallow subduction environment. Of particular interest is my work in the Solomon Islands, partially funded by an NSF-RAPIDS proposal. Many tsunamigenic earthquakes have occurred here in the past century. As well, land exists almost at the trench, allowing for unmatched fidelity in megathrust measurements with land-based geophysical tools. Using observations of coral uplift and coastal subsidence, I’ve recently published two papers on the extreme behavior and its tsunamigenesis in the shallow environment (Chen et al., 2009; Newman et al., 2011). In Sumatra and Japan, I’ve been similarly working to evaluate the role of the shallow subduction environment on tsunamigenesis, as it pertains to giant earthquakes as well as other smaller tsunami earthquakes (Newman et al., 2011). The Tohoku-oki event in Japan has also peaked my interest in trying to remedy a fundamental gap in our modern geodetic measurements—the ocean floor! As such, I wrote a sort of “call to arms” in Nature to my colleagues and funding agencies (Newman, 2011). I hope to spend considerable effort in the near future to actively exploring and developing tools for more robust, low-cost and spatially dense seafloor geodetic measurements. − Development of real-time approximations of earthquake energy release for use in the identification of tsunami hazard from large slow-source earthquakes. This research, primarily funded by USGS-NEHRP, aims to develop tools to rapidly evaluate and identify both extreme earthquake sizes or slow-slip, the later a characteristic of most “tsunami earthquakes”. This project is near completion, with papers now published on the global determinations over the past 13 years (Convers and Newman, 2011), and with a successful proof of concept paper that warned of the slow-nature of the 2010 Mentawai earthquake only a few minutes after its rupture (Newman et al., 2011). We plan to incorporate these tools within the USGS-NEIC. The codes are currently operational at the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center in Honolulu. − Understanding ground deformation associated with magma pressures within primarily silicic caldera systems. This research is aimed at illuminating the source and path physics responsible for unrest in active systems. Projects include: − Illuminating and modeling episodic time-dependent inflation of Calderas. My interests have been to evaluate a number of caldera systems in order to characterize both the broad similarities, as well as the intrinsic difference. At Long Valley Caldera in California, with funding through UC-IGGP, I’ve characterized the rheologic controls and significance of regional earthquakes on deformation over a number of inflationary events over the past 30+ years (Newman et al., 2001, Newman et al., 2006, Feng and Newman, 2009). To compare and contrast, I’ve begun studies at

CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

other similar caldera systems, one the Valles Caldera in New Mexico, is of similar age, but differs in that it has a massive resurgent dome that grew within only 20k years after the blowout. At Taal Volcano in the Philippines, we’ve tried to evaluate the nature of a more water-rich magmatic chamber (Galgana et al., 2011 submitted). In Santorini Caldera, with funding from NSF-RAPIDS and Georgia Tech, we are exploring the early evolution of a caldera that had its last major blow-out eruption only 3600 years ago. This system, after remaining quiet for about the past 60 years, has recently reawakened with rapid uplift (10+cm) beginning in January 2011 (Newman et al., 2012 submitted). While we are actively monitoring the system for risk assessments, the real fun will be in working with understanding the nature of the exponential growth over the next several years. − Innovative imaging of ongoing flank collapse at Arenal Volcano, Costa Rica. This research, is the subject of a proposal in revision for NSF-Geophysics, and is aimed at using new tools for imaging rapid failure of the western flank of Arenal volcano (moving at 10+ cm/yr). In collaboration with colleagues at the University of South Florida, we are looking to deploy GPS, a Terrestrial Laser Scanner (TLS), and ground-based radar in an attempt to image the 3D movements of the ongoing collapse with unprecedented accuracy. My focus here is on the use of TLS in conjunction with GPS to create innovative software to track correlated regions of similar shape in order to create a first-of-its kind 3D vector field at the 1-10 meter-level.

CV: A.V. Newman

Teaching Experience: SEMESTER Spring, 2002 Fall, 2005 Spring, 2006 Fall, 2006 Spring, 2007 Fall, 2007 Spring, 2008 Fall, 2008 Spring, 2009 Fall, 2009 Fall, 2010 Fall, 2010 Spring, 2011 Spring, 2012 Spring, 2012

8/8/2012

COURSE # EART 110c EAS 8001a EAS 6312 EAS 8803-AVN EAS 6312 EAS 8803-AVN EAS 4200/6320 EAS 4803-AVN EAS 6312 EAS 3610/8803 EAS 4312/6312 EAS 3610/8803 EAS 8803-AVN EAS 2600 EAS 8803-AVN

TITLE STUDENTS Global Dynamics (UCSC) 40 Modern Topics in Tectonophysics (GT) 6 Geodynamics (GT) 8 Modern Geodetic Methods (GT) 7 Geodynamics (GT) 5 Earthquake Physics (GT) 8 Structural Geology and Continuum Mech. 9 Introduction to Geophysics (GT) 6 Geodynamics (GT) 5 Introduction to Geophysics (GT) 15 Geodynamics (GT) 12 Introduction to Geophysics (GT) 14 Earthquake Processes Seminar (GT) 5 Earth Processes (GT) 203 Modern Geodetic Methods (GT) 5

Publications: Feng, L., A. V. Newman, M. Protti, V. González, Y. Jiang, T. H. Dixon, Active deformation near the Nicoya Peninsula, northwestern Costa Rica, between 1996 and 2010: Interseismic megathrust coupling, J. Geophys. Res., 117, B06407, doi:10.1029/2012JB009230, 2012. Newman, A. V., S. Stiros, L. Feng, P. Psimoulis, F. Moschas, V. Saltogianni, Y. Jiang, C. Papazachos, D. Panagiotopoulos, E. Karagianni, D. Vamvakaris, Recent Geodetic Unrest at Santorini Caldera, Greece, Geophys. Res. Lett. 39, L06309, 2012. Newman, A. V., Segall, P., Owen, S., “Geodesy Grand Challenges: What are the Mechanics of Volcanic and Magmatic Systems”, a document to the Global Geodesy Community focusing the main scientific challenges approachable in the field, 2012. Miller, M., A. V. Newman, “Geodesy Grand Challenges: Natural Hazard Early Warning Systems”, a document to the Global Geodesy Community focusing the main scientific challenges approachable in the field, 2012. Newman, A. V. (2011), Hidden Depths (a comment on the need for improved sea floor geodetic instrumentation), Nature 474, 441-443, doi:10.1038/474441a, [not peer reviewed], 2011. Convers, J. A., A. V. Newman, Global Evaluation of Earthquake Energy from 1997 Through mid2010, J. Geophys. Res. 116, B08304, doi:10.1029/2010JB007928, 2011. Newman, A. V., L. Feng, H. M. Fritz, Z. M. Lifton, N. Kalligeris, The Tsunamigenic 2010 MW 7.1 Solomon Islands Earthquakes: A High-Angle Intraslab Thrust, Geoph. Journ. Int. 186 (2), 775– 781, doi:10.1111/j.1365-246X.2011.05057.x., 2011. Stankova-Pursley, J., S. L. Bilek, W. S. Phillips, and A. V. Newman (2011), Along-strike variations of earthquake apparent stress at the Nicoya Peninsula, Costa Rica, subduction zone Geochem. Geophys. Geosys., 12, Q08002, doi:10.1029/2011GC003558, 2011. Newman, A. V., G. Hayes, Y, Wei, J. A. Convers, The 25 October 2010 Mentawai Tsunami Earthquake, from real-time discriminants, finite-fault rupture, and tsunami excitation, Geophys. Res. Lett., 38, L05302, doi:10.1029/2010GL046498, 2011. Feng, L., A. V. Newman, G. T. Farmer, P. Psimoulis, S. C. Stiros, Energetic Rupture, Coseismic and Postseismic Response of the 2008 MW 6.4 Achaia-Elia Earthquake in Northwestern Peloponnese, Greece: An indicator of an immature transform fault zone, Geophys. Journ. Int. 183, doi: 10.1111/j.1365-246X.2010.04747.x, 103-110, 2010. Chen, T., A. V. Newman, L, Feng, H. M. Fritz, Slip Distribution from the 1 April 2007 Solomon Islands Earthquake: A Unique Image of Near-Trench Rupture, Geophys. Res. Lett., 36, L16307, doi:10.1029/2009GL039496, 2009.

CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

Feng, L., A. V. Newman, Constraints on continued episodic inflation at Long Valley Caldera, based on seismic and geodetic observations, J. Geophys. Res., 114 (B06403), doi:10.1029/ 2008JB006240, 2009. Chen, P., A. V. Newman, T, Wu, C. Lin, Earthquake Probabilities and Energy Characteristics of Seismicity Offshore Southwest Taiwan, Terr. Atmos. Ocean. Sci. Vol. 19, No. 6, 697-703, doi: 10.3319/TAO.2008.19.6.697, 2008. Ghosh, A., A. V. Newman, A.M. Thomas, G. T. Farmer, Interface Locking along the Subduction Megathrust from Microseismicity near Nicoya, Costa Rica, Geoph. Res. Lett., 35 (L01301), doi: 10.1029/2007GL031617, 2008. Newman, A., Earthquake Risk from Strain Rates on Slipping Faults, EOS, Trans. Am. Geoph. Union, 88 5, 60, 2007. Newman, A. V., T. H. Dixon, N. Gourmelen, A Four-Dimensional Viscoelastic Model for Deformation of the Long Valley Caldera, California, Between 1995 and 2000, Journ. Volc. Geoth. Res., 150 (1-3), doi:10.1016/j.jvolgeores.2005.07.017, 244 - 269, 2006. Poland, M., M. Hamburger, A. Newman, The Changing Shapes of Active Volcanoes: History, Evolution, and Future Changes for Volcano Geodesy, Journ. Volc. Geoth. Res., 150 (1-3), doi:10.1016/ j.jvolgeores.2005.11.005, 1 - 13, 2006. DeShon, H. R., S. Y. Schwartz, L. M. Dorman, A. V. Newman, V. Gonzalaz, M. Protti, T. Dixon, E. Norabuena, E. Flüeh, Seismogenic Zone Structure along the Middle America Trench, Nicoya Peninsula, Costa Rica, from 3D local earthquake tomography using P- and S-wave data, Geoph. Journ. Int., 164 (1), 109-124, 2006. Calais, E., G. Mattioli, C. DeMets, J.-M. Nocquet, S. Stein, A. V. Newman, P. Rydelek, Tectonic strain in plate interiors?, Nature, 438, doi: 10.1038/nature04428, 2005. Stein, S. A., A. Friedmann, A. V. Newman, Dependence of Possible Characteristic Earthquakes on Spatial Sampling of Seismicity and Paleoseismic Estimates: Illustration for the Wasatch Seismic Zone, Seism. Res. Lett. 76 (4), 2005. Newman, A. V., NBC’s “10.5” may answer an age-old seismologic question, Trans. Am. Geoph. Union (EOS) 85, (17), 172-173 2004. Norabuena, E., T. H. Dixon, S. Y. Schwartz, H. R. DeShon, A. V. Newman, M. Protti, V. Gonzalez, L. M. Dorman, E. Flueh, P. Lundgren, F. Pollitz, D. Sampson, Geodetic and Seismic Constraints on some Seismogenic Zone Processes in Costa Rica, J. Geophys. Res. 109 (B11403), doi:10.1029/2003JB002931, 2004. Stein, S., A. Newman, Characteristic, Uncharacteristic, and Absent Earthquakes as Possible Artifacts of Short Earthquake Histories, Seismo. Res. Lett., 75, 2, 173-187, 2004. Stein, S., J. Thomasello, A. V. Newman, Reply to: Frankel, A.D., and Hough, S.E., Should Memphis Build for California’s Earthquakes? Trans. Am. Geophys. Union (EOS), 84 (29), 273, 2003. Stein, S., J. Thomasello, A. V. Newman, Should Memphis Build for California’s Earthquakes?, Trans. Am. Geophys. Union (EOS), 84 (19), 17, 2003. Newman, A. V., S. Y. Schwartz, V. Gonzalez, H. R. DeShon, J. M. Protti, L. Dorman, Along-strike Variability in the Seismogenic Zone Below Nicoya Peninsula, Costa Rica, Geoph. Res. Lett., 29 (20), 38:1-4, doi:10.1029/2002GL015409, 2002 Newman, A. V., J. Schneider, S. Stein, A. Mendez, Uncertainties in Seismic Hazard Maps for the New Madrid Seismic Zone, Seismol. Res. Lett., 72 (6), 653-667, 2001. Okal, E. A., A. V. Newman, Tsunami Earthquakes: The Quest for a Regional Signal, Phys. Earth and Planet. Int., 124, 45-70, 2001. Newman, A. V., T. H. Dixon, G. Ofoegbu, J. E. Dixon, Geodetic and Seismic Constraints on Recent Activity at Long Valley Caldera, California: Evidence for Viscoelastic Rheology, Jour. Volc. Geoth. Res., 105 (3), 183-206, 2001. Newman, A. V., Geodetic and Seismic Studies of the New Madrid Seismic Zone and Implications for Earthquake Recurrence and Seismic Hazard, Ph.D. Thesis for Northwestern University, 2000.

CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

Newman, A. V., S. Stein, J. C. Weber, J. F. Engeln, A. Mao, T. H. Dixon, Reply to: Zoback, M. D., Seismic hazard at the New Madrid seismic zone, Science, 285, 30 July, 1999. Newman, A. V., S. Stein, J. C. Weber, J. F. Engeln, A. Mao, T. H. Dixon, Reply: New Results Justify Open Discussion of Alternative Model, Trans. Am. Geophys. Union (EOS), 80 (17), April 27, 1999. Newman, A. V., S. Stein, J. C. Weber, J. F. Engeln, A. Mao, T. H. Dixon, Slow Deformation and Implied Long Earthquake Recurrence Intervals From GPS Surveys Across the New Madrid Seismic Zone, Science, 284, 619-621, April 23, 1999. Newman, A. V., E. A. Okal, Teleseismic Estimates of Radiated Seismic Energy: The E/M0 Discriminant for Tsunami Earthquakes, J. Geophys. Res., 103 (11), 26,885-26,898, 1998. Research Grants and Contracts: NSF-Geophysics $607k (2009-2014) for “CAREER: Integrated Study of Shallow Subduction Seismogenesis and Locking Along the Middle America Trench” supporting self (1.5 mo/yr) and 2 graduate student (1-5 yrs, 1-3 yrs). A study to illuminate regions of locking along the megathrust region off Nicaragua and Costa Rica by examining the relationship between observed locking, past large earthquakes, current microseismicity, and variations along the subduction interface. NSF-Tectonophysics $316k (2010-2013) for “Strain Accommodation in the Walker Lane: Understanding the Evolution of a Diffuse Plate Boundary with Geochronology and Geodesy”. The project will support one PhD student and 2-weeks of my summer salary for the duration. COPI: K. Frankel GT-EAS. NSF/IRIS $25k (2012-13) for “Earthquake Rupture Energy and Duration Tools as IRIS data products” offers support for the implementation of some earthquake energy codes into a community-wide consortium website. NSF-Geophysics $38k (2011-12) for “RAPID: Capturing Ongoing Volcanic Inflation at Santorini Caldera, Greece” offers support for the rapid campaign GPS survey and further development of the continuous GPS network at Santorini Greece. After a long period of approximately 50 years of relative seismic quiescence within the caldera and years of measuring essentially zero deformation, the volcano has recently reawakened with an exponentially increasing inflation signal. This signal is essential for understanding the rheologic controls, and will not be sufficiently constrained with the limited continuous data that we currently have. Data obtained through this experiment will be useful for evaluating the ongoing deformation at the Caldera, and in turn, be use for identifying the geometry and precise location of the pressure source. The evolving temporal signature is necessary for identifying how the system develops. The information is invaluable for improving our understanding of eruption dynamics, and is some of the first such information for a very young caldera system. NSF/IRIS $34k (2011) for “Technology Assistance With Implementation And Operation Of Transportable Array Element Of USArray And EarthScope” supporting self (0.5 mo) and 2 undergraduates for summer research and field support for siting stations for USArray/EarthScope. NSF-Geophysics $24k (2010-11) for “Rapid: Near-trench Deformation and Tsunami Runup from the Jan 3, 2010 Solomon Islands Earthquake”, A project to support a rapid field survey of tsunami inundation and geodetic deformation in the Solomon Islands. CO-PI: H. Fritz GT-CEE. US-Federal/Georgia Emergency Management Administrations (FEMA/GEMA) $8-25k/yr (2010,11,12), for Earthquake Hazards Reduction State Assistance Program: Georgia Tech. Aimed at developing an Earthquake Annex for the State’s Emergency Managers and to attend regional and national meetings for Earthquake Preparedness. This program is renewable annually, and is dependent on prior years’ experience, and future funding availability. Through this program we coordinate multi-state meetings for hazards training, attend national meetings to evalautate the state-of-the-art for earthquake emergency preparedness in the Eastern US, develop printed and online materials for earthquake preparedness, and perform “Drop, Cover, and Hold On” drills within the State of Georgia School System. Project supports summer salary for one graduate

CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

student and a month of PI salary (2010), 0.5 mo PI salary (2011), 0.5 mo PI salary (2012projected). Joint Greek National/Private collaborative for Santorini Volcano Observatory science (2010-11). The level of funding is currently in flux, however an agreement has been made to improve our current continuous GPS network, and reoccupy the existing campaign markers during the summer of 2010. The goal of this project will be to establish a collaborative observatory/science focus on geophysical activity at Santorini Volcano. Other PI- Stathis Stiros Univ. Patras. USGS – National Earthquake Hazard Reduction Program, $72k (2008) for “Rapid Estimation of Large Earthquake Duration, Radiated Energy and Tsunami Earthquake Potential” supporting one graduate student and self (1 mo) to develop a catalog, perform calibrations on codes that can be used to very rapidly assess the earthquake energy and duration immediately after arrival of primary waves. The methodology will be implemented into the NOAA/Pacific Tsunami Warning Center, and the USGS Golden facility. LANL-Lead PI, New Mexico Tech-Los Alamos Nat. Lab. Memorandum of Understanding. $92k (2005-2006) for “Integrated Studies of Magmatic Emplacement, Deformation, and Seismicity" supporting under/graduate research that collaborates between NMT and LANL on a multidisciplinary project to incorporate seismic source and path data with geodetic data at the Socorro Magma Body to better characterize the magma body geometry, regional rheology and associated deformation. Other PI-s: Susan Bilek, Rick Aster (NMT), Charlotte Rowe, Michael Fehler, and W. Scott Baldridge (LANL). Lead-PI position transferred to C.R. upon arriving at Georgia Tech. Committees – Georgia Tech: AY2011-2012 Georgia Power Chair Search Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Graduate Studies Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Social Committee Chair, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences PhD Thesis Committee for K. Chao, J. Convers Masters Thesis Committee for T. Marstellar, J. Estep, Y. Luo, O. Karakas Comprehensive Exam Committee for O. Karakas, C. Aikens, J. Estep. AY2010-2011 Undergraduate Studies Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Social Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences School Advisory Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences PhD Thesis Committee for L. Feng Masters Thesis Committee for Travis (Andy) Foy Masters Thesis Committee for Jennifer Telling Comprehensive Exam Committee for Y. Luo, X. Meng, Z. Lifton, M. Benage, and J. Telling AY2009-2010 Faculty Search Committee for Solid-Earth Candidates, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences School Advisory Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Graduate Studies Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Comprehensive Exam Committee for J. Liu Masters Thesis Committee for J. Hoeft Masters Thesis Committee for M-C. Chen PhD Thesis Committee for M. Fahad, (school of CEE) PhD Thesis Committee for L. Liu. PhD Thesis Committee for P. Zhao AY2008-2009

CV: A.V. Newman

8/8/2012

School Advisory Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Graduate Studies Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Comprehensive Exam Committee for J. Belanger AY2007-2008 School Advisory Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Graduate Studies Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Comprehensive Exam Committee for Lei Liu, Chungaun Wu, Jaime Convers, Lujia Feng, Kevin Chao, and Hong Wu Thesis Exam Committee for Kayla Lewis AY2006-2007 Faculty Search Committee, Chair for Solid-Earth Candidates, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Hired Kurt Frankel School Advisory Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Graduate Studies Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Comprehensive Exam Committee for Peng Zhao and Vincent Combes AY2005-2006 Faculty Search Committee, Lead for Solid-Earth Candidates, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, Hired Zhigang Peng, Josef Dufek, and Carol Paty School Advisory Committee, School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Comprehensive Exam Committee for Drexel Wagenner and Yang Yang Thesis Exam Committee for Tatiana Toteva Committees and Activities – External: Editor, Geophysical Research Letters IRIS's Global Seismographic Network Standing Committee Session Chair/Organizer for “Sea Floor Geodesy” at UNAVCO Science meeting Chair, UNAVCO Education and Outreach Standing Committee Membership Committee, UNAVCO, Inc. Member Institution Representative (GT) to WInSAR Member Institution Representative (GT) to UNAVCO, Inc. Served on NSF Proposal Review Panel AGU Natural Hazards Focus Group Advisory Board Convener for AGU session “Earthquakes at the Edge: Observing and Understanding Transitions of Seismogenic Properties and Processes Along Subduction Zones” Convener for AGU session “Volcano Geodesy: Monitoring and Modeling” Chair for UNAVCO Biennial Science meeting “SIG: Getting students excited about Modern Geodesy”, Convener for AGU Union session “Processes Controlling Earthquake Potential of Subduction Zones” Convener for AGU session “July 17, 2006 Java Tsunami Earthquake” Guest Editor for Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research, special issue “The Changing Shape of Active Volcanoes: Recent Advances in Volcano Geodesy” EarthScope, PBO Site Committee for Volcanoes Convener for AGU session “Recent Results and Advances in Volcano Geodesy” Coordinator for IGPP sponsored Los Alamos National Laboratory and U.S. Department of Energy EarthScope Workshop

2012-2015 2012-2014 2012 2007-2009, 2011-2012 2005-present 2005-present 2005-present 2010 2009-present 2009 2009 2008 2007 2006 2006 2006-2009 2004 2004

CV: A.V. Newman

Convener for AGU session “Changing Shape of Active Volcanoes” Honors, Awards, and Recognitions: NSF-CAREER Award Science Magazine recognizes presentation as an AGU Highlight Invited Participant: Twelfth Annual German-American Kavli Frontiers of Science Symposium, Alexander von Humboldt-Stiftung – U.S. National Academy of Sciences, - Potsdam, Germany. IGPP Young Fellow Award, for excellence in advancing our understanding of volcano and earthquake processes through geodesy and seismology, Los Alamos National Laboratory Director’s Postdoctoral Fellow, Los Alamos National Laboratory Horace A. Scott Award for Outstanding Graduate Research and Potential, Northwestern University, Department of Geological Sciences University Fellow, Northwestern University Undergraduate Scholarship in Geology, Texas Tech University Membership in Professional and Honor Societies: Member: American Association for the Advancement of Science Member: American Geophysical Union Member: Seismological Society of America Member: Geological Society of America Member: Union of Concerned Scientists

8/8/2012

2003 2009-2014 2008 2006 2004 2002-2004 1999-2000 1997 1993-1994 2007-present 1995-present 1996-present 1996-present 1998-present

Graduate and Undergraduate Students Supervised: Graduates Students Abhijit Ghosh; Completed MS; Study of seismogenic coupling in Costa Rica 2005-2007 Jay Jackson; Completed non-thesis MS 2005-2007 Grant Farmer; MS student working on active Deformation of Santorini Volcano 2006-2008 Lujia Feng; Completed PhD; Deformation of Volcanic and Earthquake Environments 2006-2011 Jaime Convers; PhD student working on Real-time Earthquake Assessment 2006-present Chenxiao Du; MS student co-advised with Z. Peng 2009-2011 Yan Luo; MS completed; Seismicity and deformation in Costa Rica 2009-2011 Zachary Lifton; PhD student working evaluation Modern and Neotectonics strain 2009-present Sarah Polster; PhD student working on the dynamics of Santorini Caldera 2012-present Undergraduates Research Students Amanda Thomas; Completed BS (in CE); Costa Rica interface geometry; now in Graduate School at UC Berkeley Grant Farmer; Completed BS; worked on cross-network relocation of seismicity; Now a PhD Graduate student at MIT. Alice Koerner; Completed BS; working on Costa Rica Subduction Tremor; now in Graduate School at UC Santa Barbara Alicia Nobles; Completed BS; working on tsunami warning system algorithms; After professional employed externally, is not planning to return for an MS. Christine Gammans; working on Understanding Tectonic Structure and Geophysical Lineaments associated with Southeastern US seismicity. Now in the PhD program at the University of Utah. Crystal Moon; working on complexity of Costa Rican Seismicity. Zachary Meeks; working on real-time earthquake/tsunami warning Julia Withers; working subduction zone dynamics and structure

2006-2007 2006-2007 2007 2007 2009-2011 2009-2010 2012-present 2012-present

CV: A.V. Newman

Postdoctoral Fellows Supervised: Ting Chen, Developed user-friendly geodetic modeling code with application the 2007 Solomon Islands Earthquake. (Currently Assoc. Professor at Wuhan University in China). Christos Kyriokopoulos, Developing Finite-Element inversions to understand complex locking behavior in subduction zones.

8/8/2012

2007-2009 2012-present