Recording Now Available: AusIMM Adelaide Branch/GSA – Digital Tech Talk: Seven years of AusLAMP: What have we learnt?
Gain insights on why AusLAMP came about, some of the logistics of deploying 3000 sites across the continent, what has been learnt, and where to go from here
Presenter: Graham Heinson, Professor of Geophysics at the University of Adelaide
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This event was brought to you by the AusIMM Adelaide Branch and the Geological Society of Australia, our 2020 Branch Partners of Bureau Veritas & OZ Minerals, our 2020 Technical Lunch Partner, Thermo Fisher Scientific, and is worth 1 PD hour.
Please come and join guest speaker Graham Heinson, Professor of Geophysics at the University of Adelaide, as he presents his talk titled “Seven years of AusLAMP: What have we learnt?” at the AusIMM/GSA Adelaide Branch June Technical Event.
Prior to Graham’s talk, we will hear a short presentation titled ‘Optimising mine and mill design for ore sorting technologies’ from Tristram Fyfe, fifth and final year student studying a double degree of a Bachelor of Chemical Engineering (Honours) and Bachelor of Finance at The University of Adelaide.
Graham & Tristram kick off our second live webinar instalment from our Digital Tech Talk series for 2020. This new platform will allow all Members, non-members and students the flexibility of attending from home or workplace, with the opportunity for questions at the end of the presentation. Please join us for what is to be another great technical event – delivered differently.
Digital Tech Talk Overview
AusLAMP has grown from a small gridded 50-km array in SA in 2013 to covering about 50% of the nation in 2020. Data has been acquired for all of SA, Victoria, Tasmania and NSW, with significant components of Queensland and Northern Territory completed. This talk will cover why AusLAMP came about, some of the logistics of deploying 3000 sites across the continent, what we have learnt, and where we go from here.
Graham Heinson is Professor of Geophysics at the University of Adelaide. His group runs the national pool of instruments funded by AuScope, that have been used to image the Earth from the top 1 m to the lower mantle, and from Antarctica to Greenland. He is currently thinking about the possibility of MT on Mars in the future.
Branch Partners 2020
Technical Lunch Partner 2020
Media Partner 2020