Anne Meltzer

Professor

Earth and Environmental Sciences

Lehigh University

http://www.ees.lehigh.edu/EESpeople/meltzer.html

Education and Employment
2001-Present Professor, Lehigh University
2004-2011 Dean, College of Arts and Sciences, Lehigh University
2002-2004 Chair, Earth & Environmental Sciences, Lehigh University
1999-2002 Director LEO (Lehigh Earth Observatory)
1995-2001 Associate Professor, Lehigh University
1990-1995 Assistant Professor, Lehigh University
1989-1990 Sr. Research Geologist, Exxon Production Research
1989 Post-Doctoral Research Associate, Rice University
1989Ph.D.Rice University
1982-1985 Geophysicist, Gulf Research and Development Company
1982 M.S. Geology, University of North Carolina - Chapel Hill
1980 B.S. Geology, Guilford College
Service to IRIS and Seismological Community
2013-Present Member IRIS BOD
2012-Present Chair IRIS USArray Advisory Committee
2009-2012 SCEC Advisory Council
2008-2011 Chair IRIS Committee for International Development Seismology
2011 Chair, NSF EarthScope Facility Management Review
2011 Participant, NSF Subcommittee on Recompetition of Large Facilities
2005-2008 Chair, EarthScope Program Committee
2007 Chair NSF EarthScope Facilities Review
2002-2005 EarthScope Science and Education Committee
2002-2004 IRIS Planning Committee
2001-2003 Member Margins Steering Committee
1999-2001 Chair IRIS Executive Committee, Chair IRIS Board of Directors
1999-2002 Member EarthScope Executive Committee
1998-1999 National Academy of Sciences-NRC SITE (Seeing into the Earth) Committee
1996-1999 PASSCAL Standing Committee Chair
1993-1996 PASSCAL Standing Committee Member
Statement
The IRIS Consortium is in an excellent position as we enter our new 5-year cooperative agreement with the NSF, thanks to exceptional leadership, highly qualified professional staff, and an engaged community. The success of EarthScope has demonstrated the power of community experiments and the value of this type of project as a complement to PI driven science and our core facilities. Since its inception, IRIS has been driven by the science needs of the seismological research community. Science drivers provide the motivation and framework for facilities development and consortium activities and are essential to position the consortium for the future. As a consortium, as we look toward future recompetition of seismological facilities, we should embrace the opportunity to demonstrate the strength, benefit, and cost effectiveness of community run facilities to advance research and education in seismology.