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Welcome To IIG

The Indian Institute of Geomagnetism (IIG), Mumbai is a leading institute of the country, actively engaged in basic and applied research in Geomagnetism and allied areas of Geophysics, Atmospheric & Space Physics and Plasma Physics.

It started out as a successor to the Colaba Magnetic Observatory, set up in 1826, where the first regular magnetic observatory in the country was established in 1841.

In 1971 IIG became autonomous and is now under the Department of Science & Technology, Government of India.  

Area Of Research

The Indian Institute of Geomagnetism (IIG) is a premier institute of Department of Science & Technology and working on fundamental research on the geomagnetism and its allied fields.It had start working as a successor to the Colaba observatory which was established in 1826, which later in 1841 became the nation's first regular magnetic observatory research institute.

The current research activities of the institute are as follows:

 

Vision & Mission

Vision

To enable India to become a global knowledge power by promoting, guiding and conducting basic research in Geomagnetism and Allied fields.

 
Mission

To Promote, guide and conduct research in all branches of Geomagnetism. To build infrastructural support (using state-of-the-art technology) for acquisition of high quality data, leading to frontline research.

To maintain / modernize magnetic observatory network of India and establish new observatories and facilities at existing centers for other observations related to geomagnetism and allied fields.

To attract, motivate and train young talent to undertake research in geomagnetism.

Forthcoming Events


   175 GLORIOUS YEARS OF COLABA-ALIBAG MAGNETIC OBSERVATORY
       {IN SERVICE SINCE 1841}

   Honouring the past, riding the Present and implementing IIGs vision for the future.......... More


                     175 years workshop and Science Week Celebrations Photographs

Research And Update

Papers published in AUGUST - 2017.

1. Ryberg, T., W.H. Geissler, W. Jokat, S. Pandey,  Uppermost mantle and crustal structure at Tristan da Cunha derived from ambient seismic noise,  Earth and Planetary Science Letters, 471,  p. 117-124, doi: 10.1016/j.epsl.2017.04.049
 
2. Sreekumar, Sreeba, S. Sripathi, A seasonal study on the role of h’F/meridional winds in influencing the development of ESF irregularities over Indian sector, Advances in Space Research, 60, 03, 652-666, doi: 10.1016/j.asr.2017.04.009
 
3. Raghav, Anil , Zubair Shaikh, Ankush Bhaskar, Gauri Datar and Geeta Vichare, Forbush decrease: a new perspective with classification, Solar Physics, 292:99, doi: 10.1007/s11207-017-1121-4
 
4. Shaikh, Zubair, Anil Raghav and Ankush Bhaskar, The Presence of Turbulent and Ordered Local Structure within the ICME Shock-sheath and Its Contribution to Forbush Decrease, The Astrophysical Journal, 844:121, doi: 10.3847/1538-4357/aa729f
 
5. Gowtam, V. Sai and S. Tulasi Ram, Ionospheric annual anomaly—New insights to the physical mechanisms, Journal of Geophysical Research, 122, doi: 10.1002/2017JA024170
 
6. Anil Kumar, C.P., N. Balan, C. Panneerselvam, N. Jeni Victor, C. Selvaraj, K.U. Nair, P. Elango, K. Jeeva, J.C. Akhila and S. Gurubaran, Investigation of the influence of Galactic cosmic rays on clouds and climate in Antarctica, Proceedings of Indian National Academy of Science, doi: 10.16943/ptinsa/2017/49028
 
7. Sharma, A.K., G.A. Chavan, O.B. Gurav, H.P. Gaikwad, R.N. Ghodpage, D.P. Nade, Dynamics of ionospheric irregularities in increasing phase of 24th solar cycle at Kolhapur [16.4°N, 74.2°E], Advances in Space Research, doi: 10.1016/j.asr.2017.08.002
 
8. Ranhotra, Parminder S., Jyoti Sharma, Amalava Bhattacharyya, N. Basavaiah, Koushik Dutta, Late Pleistocene - Holocene vegetation and climate from the palaeolake sediments, Rukti valley, Kinnaur, Himachal Himalaya, Quarternary International, doi: 10.1016/j.quaint.2017.08.025

Photo Gallery

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175 GLORIOUS YEARS OF COLABA-ALIBAG MAGNETIC OBSERVATORY

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