The Cesar Observatory is located in the western part of the Netherlands
(51.971° N, 4.927° E) in a polder 0.7 m below mean sealevel.
At the site a large set of instruments is operated to study the atmosphere and its interaction with the land surface.
The Cesar site is used for:
- Monitoring of long term tendencies in atmospheric changes
- Studies of atmospheric and land surface processes for climate modeling
- Validation of space-borne observations
- The development and implementation of new measurement techniques
- Training of young scientists at post-doc, PhD and master level.
Three universities and five major research institutes collaborate in Cesar.
It is the focal point of experimental atmospheric research in The Netherlands.
If you have any questions about this website or request for additional pages,
please contact Henk Klein Baltink at KNMI (firstname.lastname@example.org). Also if you are a member of CESAR
and don't have the username/password for the member section, please contact Henk Klein Baltink.
A link to the CESAR database portal is listed in the menu on the right hand side.
2014-JAN-15: Report on 40 year Cabauw research
An overview of research conducted at the Cabauw site in the past 40 years has been published as a KNMI report
(click on "reports" under "Publications" in menu to download).
2013-SEP-19: CESAR Science Day 2013
On 19th of June 2013 a CESAR Science Day was organised at KNMI. The presentations and
posters have been posted on the website now (click on link in menu section Consortium).
2012-OCT-26: Symposium 40 years Cabauw
In october 1972 the Cabauw mast was officially opened after a few years of preparation and building.
For more information click on the link in the menu on the right.
2012-MAY-21: PEGASOS Campaign
In the second half of May 2012 CESAR Observatory is the main
focus of the PEGASOS Campaign. Click here
to visit the project website.
2012-APR-25: TNA opportunitiesPresently there are
Trans National Access opportunities within the 7th framework project ACTRIS.
Click on the "collaboration" link in the menu for more information.
the 213 m. high meteorological tower
Web-site version: , date: Wed, 15-Jan-2014 11:39:05