Carol Anne Oxborrow

Carol Anne Oxborrow

Special Consultant

DTU SPACE
National Space Institute

Astrophysics and Atmospheric Physics

Technical University of Denmark

Elektrovej

Building 327, room 023

2800 Kgs. Lyngby

Ph.
Fax +45 45 25 95 75
E-mail oxborrow@space.dtu.dk
ORCID 0000-0002-7555-6623

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News
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News from DTU

2020
ASIM based research hit the frontpage of Science 10 January 2020. (Photo: Science)
17 JAN

Denmark's space mission ASIM constitute a cycle of knowledge

The first major results from the Danish-led ASIM mission, which investigates lightning in space, were recently on the front page of Science. This concludes a cycle of knowledge for DTU Space

Space research
2019
Simulation of a TGF event generated by researchers at the ASIM Science Data Centre (ASDC) at DTU Space - Denmark's National Space Institute (Illustration: DTU Space).
11 DEC

ASIM data becomes available for lightning researchers

Data on lightning phenomena in Space near Earth captured by the Danish Atmosphere-Space Interactions Monitor (ASIM), on board the International Space Station (ISS), have now been made available to researchers across the globe.

Space technology and instruments The Solar system
2018
Photo: ESA/DTU Space
29 MAY

ASIM observatory captures first giant lightning

DTU scientists have analysed the first amazing images of a violent thunderstorm over the Earth captured by the ASIM observatory at the International Space Station.

Space research Space technology and instruments Earth observation
ASIM is placed outside ISS. From that position there is a perfect view down towards the thunderstorms on the top of the clouds and up to 100 km above the Earth. (Illustration, credit: DTU Space, NASA)
27 MAR

Thunderstorms in space holds climate information

From it's position at ISS 400 km above the Earth ASIM will look into phenomena in the atmosphere powered by thunderstorms.

Space research Space technology and instruments Climate change
2015
Photo: CalTech/JPL/NASA
12 MAY

Ground-breaking findings reveal new insights into the death of stars

DTU researchers have helped design a telescopic mirror system used to detect an asymmetric supernova explosion which occurred at a faster pace and was more powerful on one side of the star. This provides new knowledge about how atoms behave under the most extreme conditions. The findings were recently published in Science.

Space research
2014
Rosetta-bussen
13 MAY

The Rosetta bus is visiting DTU, Lyngby

For the first time ever a space probe in a bus, the Rosetta bus, is following a comet trough the solar system. Visit the Rosetta bus at DTU, Lyngby, Wednesday 14 May from 10.00 o'clock - and hear news about the mission.