Large-scale projects
Bodeker Scientific is experienced in leading the development of large (>$10 million) multi-institutional funding proposals. We have a wide range of tools and processes to support the development of proposals at this scale and welcome expressions of interest from organisations looking to partner with us to develop large-scale funding proposals. If proposals fall outside our core expertise, we are still happy to consider leading the development of such proposals if the way in which the research will be done aligns with our core purpose of conducting and supporting excellent research that benefits New Zealand. We have a range of partners in our research, including NIWA, MetService, Callaghan Innovation, University of Canterbury, University of Otago, and Victoria University of Wellington.

Current projects
Projects currently underway at Bodeker Scientific include:
  • EWERAM: Extreme Weather Event Real-Time Attribution Machine.
  • MAPM: Particulate emissions maps for cities.
  • Emergence: Extreme Events and the Emergence of Climate Change.
  • DSC-II Extremes: Future Extreme Weather in Aotearoa/New Zealand.
  • DSC-II: Cloud and Aerosol Observations to Improve the New Zealand Earth System Model (NZESM)
  • Curious Minds: Science, Art, and Education - Visualising the impact of climate change
  • New Zealand-DLR Joint Research Programme: Synthetic aperture radar measurements of Antarctic sea ice

Past Projects
  • CCII: Climate changes Impacts and Implications.
  • DSC-I: Assessing and validating NZESM using modern and historic observations.
  • GRUAN: The GCOS Reference Upper-Air Network.
  • Loon 1: Stratospheric transport, jets, and a better simulation of ozone’s fingerprint on Antarctic climate.
  • Loon 2: The permeability of the Antarctic vortex.
  • Ocean S: Improving the Representation of Sulfate Aerosols Over the Southern Ocean in the NZESM.
  • SCM: Developing capacity in process assessment and improvement in NZESM through the use of the single-column version of the model.
  • Snow & Ice: Snow, ice and glaciers in our changing climate
  • SSAs: How does the S get in stratosphere?