List of publications using PISM

Photo: NRKbeta / Unsplash

The list below is generated by processing submitted.bib.


  1. R. Reese, J. Garbe, E. A. Hill, B. Urruty, K. A. Naughten, O. Gagliardini, G. Durand, F. Gillet-Chaulet, D. Chandler, P. M. Langebroek, and R. Winkelmann. The stability of present-day Antarctic grounding lines – Part B: Possible commitment of regional collapse under current climate. The Cryosphere Discussions, 2022:1–33, 2022. URL:, doi:10.5194/tc-2022-105.
  2. B. Urruty, E. A. Hill, R. Reese, J. Garbe, O. Gagliardini, G. Durand, F. Gillet-Chaulet, G. H. Gudmundsson, R. Winkelmann, M. Chekki, D. Chandler, and P. M. Langebroek. The stability of present-day Antarctic grounding lines – Part A: No indication of marine ice sheet instability in the current geometry. The Cryosphere Discussions, 2022:1–34, 2022. URL:, doi:10.5194/tc-2022-104.


  1. C. Yue, L. S. Schmidt, L. Zhao, M. Wolovick, and J. C. Moore. Insensitivity of mass loss of icelandic vatnajökull ice cap to solar geoengineering. The Cryosphere Discussions, 2021:1–20, 2021. URL:, doi:10.5194/tc-2021-318.
  2. M. Zeitz, R. Winkelmann, and A. Levermann. Implications of flow law uncertainty for flow-driven ice-loss in greenland under idealized warming pathways. The Cryosphere Discussions, 2021. URL:


  1. P. Gierz, L. Ackermann, C. B. Rodehacke, U. Krebs-Kanzow, C. Stepanek, D. Barbi, and G. Lohmann. Simulating interactive ice sheets in the multi-resolution awi-esm 1.2: a case study using scope 1.0. Geoscientific Model Development Discussions, 2020:1–32, 2020. URL:, doi:10.5194/gmd-2020-159.
  2. Z. Zhang, Q. Yan, R. Zhang, F. Colleoni, G. Ramstein, G. Dai, M. Jakobsson, M. O’Regan, S. Liess, D.-D. Rousseau, N. Wu, E. J. Farmer, C. Contoux, C. Guo, N. Tan, and Z. Guo. Rapid waxing and waning of beringian ice sheet reconcile glacial climate records from around north pacific. Climate of the Past Discussions, 2020:1–25, 2020. URL:, doi:10.5194/cp-2020-38.


  1. A. Winter, T. Kleiner, D. Steinhage, T. Creyts, and O. Eisen. Deducing large-scale age distribution and paleoaccumulation rates from radiostratigraphy in east antarctica. 2018. URL:


  1. M. A. Martin, A. Levermann, and R. Winkelmann. Comparing ice discharge through west antarctic gateways: weddell vs. amundsen sea warming. The Cryosphere Discussions, 9(2):1705–1733, 2015. URL:


  1. R. Winkelmann, A. Levermann, K. Frieler, and M. A. Martin. Uncertainty in future solid ice discharge from antarctica. The Cryosphere Discussions, 6(1):673–714, 2012. URL:


  1. Ed Bueler, Constantine Khroulev, Andy Aschwanden, Ian Joughin, and Ben E. Smith. Modeled and observed fast flow in the Greenland ice sheet. 2009. URL:

Latest news

PISM 2.0 is out

PISM developers have been hard at work to bring you a brand new version of PISM, packed with new features. After years of development, PISM finally includes a Blatter solver, warranting a new major version: PISM 2.0.

Version 1.2

We are pleased to announce the release of the Parallel Ice Sheet Model (PISM) v1.2.

MPI-M Hamburg, Germany: open postdoc for coupled atmosphere-ocean-ice sheet model

The Max Planck Institute for Meteorology (MPI-M) contributes to the BMBF project “From the Last Interglacial to the Anthropocene: Modeling a Complete Glacial Cycle” (PalMod,, which aims at simulating the climate from the peak of the last interglacial up to the present using comprehensive Earth System Models. Phase II of this project has an open position Postdoctoral Scientist (W073). The successful candidate will be part of a local team performing and analysing long-term transient simulations covering the last glacial and the transition into the Holocene with an interactively coupled atmosphere-ocean-ice sheet model. Additionally, the candidate will contribute to the continued development of this model. The model system consists of the MPI-Earth system model, the ice sheet model PISM, and the solid-earth model VILMA.