DynaQlim – Upper Mantle Dynamics and Quaternary Climate in Cratonic Areas

  • Markku PoutanenEmail author
  • Doris Dransch
  • Søren Gregersen
  • Sören Haubrock
  • Erik R. Ivins
  • Volker Klemann
  • Elena Kozlovskaya
  • Ilmo Kukkonen
  • Björn Lund
  • Juha-Pekka Lunkka
  • Glenn Milne
  • Jürgen Müller
  • Christophe Pascal
  • Bjørn R. Pettersen
  • Hans-Georg Scherneck
  • Holger Steffen
  • Bert Vermeersen
  • Detlef Wolf
Part of the International Year of Planet Earth book series (IYPE)


The isostatic adjustment of the solid Earth to the glacial loading (GIA, Glacial Isostatic Adjustment) with its temporal signature offers a great opportunity to retrieve information of Earth’s upper mantle to the changing mass of glaciers and ice sheets, which in turn is driven by variations in Quaternary climate. DynaQlim (Upper Mantle Dynamics and Quaternary Climate in Cratonic Areas) has its focus to study the relations between upper mantle dynamics, its composition and physical properties, temperature, rheology, and Quaternary climate. Its regional focus lies on the cratonic areas of northern Canada and Scandinavia.

Geodetic methods like repeated precise levelling, tide gauges, high-resolution observations of recent movements, gravity change and monitoring of postglacial faults have given information on the GIA process for more than 100 years. They are accompanied by more recent techniques like GPS observations and the GRACE and GOCE satellite missions which provide additional global and regional constraints on the gravity field. Combining geodetic observations with seismological investigations, studies of the postglacial faults and continuum mechanical modelling of GIA, DynaQlim offers new insights into properties of the lithosphere. Another step toward a better understanding of GIA has been the joint inversion of different types of observational data – preferentially connected with geological relative sea-level evidence of the Earth’s rebound during the last 10,000 years.

Due to the changes in the lithospheric stress state large faults ruptured violently at the end of the last glaciation in large earthquakes, up to the magnitudes MW = 7–8. Whether the rebound stress is still able to trigger a significant fraction of intraplate seismic events in these regions is not completely understood due to the complexity and spatial heterogeneity of the regional stress field. Understanding of this mechanism is of societal importance.

Glacial ice sheet dynamics are constrained by the coupled process of the deformation of the viscoelastic solid Earth, the ocean and climate variability. Exactly how the climate and oceans reorganize to sustain growth of ice sheets that ground to continents and shallow continental shelves is poorly understood. Incorporation of nonlinear feedback in modelling both ocean heat transport systems and atmospheric CO2 is a major challenge. Climate-related loading cycles and episodes are expected to be important, hence also more short-term features of palaeoclimate should be explicitly treated.


GIA Crustal deformation Mantle dynamics Quaternary climate 



The research of Markku Poutanen is partly funded by the Academy of Finland, grant 120212. The research of Erik Ivins is funded by NASA’s Earth Science Program, Solid Earth and Surface Processes Focus Area at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institution of Technology. The research of Jürgen Müller and Holger Steffen is funded by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (DFG, German Research Foundation) through research grant MU1141/8-1 (SPP 1257) and that of Volker Klemann through the DFG research grant MA3432/2-2 (SPP1257).


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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  • Markku Poutanen
    • 1
    Email author
  • Doris Dransch
    • 2
  • Søren Gregersen
    • 3
  • Sören Haubrock
    • 2
  • Erik R. Ivins
    • 4
  • Volker Klemann
    • 2
  • Elena Kozlovskaya
    • 5
  • Ilmo Kukkonen
    • 6
  • Björn Lund
    • 7
  • Juha-Pekka Lunkka
    • 5
  • Glenn Milne
    • 8
  • Jürgen Müller
    • 9
  • Christophe Pascal
    • 10
  • Bjørn R. Pettersen
    • 11
  • Hans-Georg Scherneck
    • 12
  • Holger Steffen
    • 9
    • 13
  • Bert Vermeersen
    • 14
  • Detlef Wolf
    • 2
  1. 1.Finnish Geodetic InstituteMasalaFinland
  2. 2.Helmholtz-Zentrum Potsdam, Deutsches GeoforschungsZentrum (GFZ)PotsdamGermany
  3. 3.GEUSCopenhagenDenmark
  4. 4.Jet Propulsion LaboratoryPasadenaUSA
  5. 5.University of OuluOuluFinland
  6. 6.Geological Survey of FinlandEspooFinland
  7. 7.University of UppsalaUppsalaSweden
  8. 8.University of OttawaOttawaCanada
  9. 9.University of HannoverHannoverGermany
  10. 10.Geological Survey of NorwayTrondheimNorway
  11. 11.Norwegian University of Life ScienceǺsNorway
  12. 12.Chalmers University of TechnologyGothenburgSweden
  13. 13.University of CalgaryCalgaryCanada
  14. 14.DEOS, Delft University of TechnologyDelftThe Netherlands

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