On Friday 2 November, we will have the following mini-workshops:
To a lot of us, "machine learning" and "AI" are buzzwords. It's modern, it's popular, but for many of us it feels unapproachable. The learning curve (pun intended) seems too steep. But it's not. This hands on mini-workshop will show you how to actually use some machine learning techniques and will provide explanations for how they work. We'll be working with tools built into the Anaconda Python stack, so it's highly recommended to first attend the Python mini-workshop if you're not already familiar with the Python science stack. At the end of this mini-workshop you will hopefully be brimming with ideas for how you might apply the techniques to your favorite sets of data.
This mini-workshop is aimed at understanding the absolute solar spectral EUV irradiance and the comparisons of different techniques for measuring it, including broadband, spectrally resolved, and imaging instruments. This is a forum to discuss methods and results of the calibration of EUV instruments, how to correct for instrument degradation, and the inter-comparison of EUV irradiance data from instruments with different temporal and spectral resolution, including, but not limited to, comparisons within SDO (EVE MEGS, EVE ESP, and AIA), and of SDO with other missions (for example: GOES-R/SUVI, PROBA2/LYRA, TIMED/SEE, MAVEN/EUVM, SOHO/SEM, SOLACES, etc.).
Inter-calibration among instruments (DKIST, Solar Orbiter)