1 Working at the Institute of Environmental Geosciences (CNRS/Université Grenoble Alpes/IRD/Grenoble INP) and Laboratory for Sciences of Climate and Environment (CNRS/CEA/UVSQ). These labs are members of the Observatoire des sciences de l’Univers de Grenoble and Institut Pierre Simon Laplace, respectively.
2These estimates are higher than previous ones: the 2019 IPCC Special Report on the Ocean and Cryosphere in a Changing Climate posited that melting of the Antarctic Ice Sheet would account for 3to28cm of sea level rise between 2000 and 2100. However, not only have an insufficient number of studies been conducted, but those available based their findings on simpler models of the interactions between ice, the ocean, and the atmosphere.
Full bibliographic information
A protocol for calculating basal melt rates in the ISMIP6 Antarctic ice sheet projections, Nicolas C. Jourdain et al. The Cryosphere, 17 September 2020. https://doi.org/10.5194/tc-14-3111-2020
ISMIP6 Antarctica: a multi-model ensemble of the Antarctic ice sheet evolution over the 21st century, Helene Seroussi et al. (with Cécile Agosta, Christophe Dumas, Nicolas C. Jourdain, Aurélien Quiquet). The Cryosphere, 17 September 2020. https://doi.org/10.5194/tc-14-3033-2020
The future sea-level contribution of the Greenland ice sheet: a multimodel ensemble study of ISMIP6, Heiko Goelzer et al. (with Cecile Agosta, Christophe Dumas, Aurélien Quiquet). The Cryosphere, 17 September 2020. https://doi.org/10.5194/tc-14-3071-2020
Antarctic ice sheet response to sudden and sustained ice shelf collapse (ABUMIP), Sainan Sun et al. (with Christophe Dumas, Fabien Gillet-Chaulet, Aurélien Quiquet). Journal of Glaciology, 14 September 2020. https://doi.org/10.1017/jog.2020.67