Pictures of the meeting & presentations

Pictures taken during the meeting are available here.

On the program page, you'll find a copy of the talks given during the meeting

Accompanying persons

For participants who attend the meeting with an accompanying person.
There is a possibility for this person to participate to all social activities (welcome reception, excursion to the city of Bouillon, conference diner, including buses) for a cost of 100 euros.
We need to know by May 20th how many accompanying persons are participating to these social activities. Send an email to, with subject 'Accompanying person', indicating the name(s) and number of accompanying person(s).

Side meeting

PROBA2 SWT meeting: More information here.

Second announcement

Registration to the meeting is now open and accesssible (see our registration page).

Important deadlines
Registration and abstract submission: May 10th 2010
Deadline for requesting financial support (in that case, please register and submit your abstract by that date): March 30th 2010

Accomodation & practical information
Details on accomodation can be found in our Local information page. Deadline for booking the rooms: May 10th 2010
The meeting starts in the morning of June 15th. You are invited to a welcome reception organized in the evening of June 14th.

First announcement

The next workshop organised by the Community of European Solar Radio Astronomers (CESRA) will take place in La Roche en Ardenne (Belgium), from June 15 to June 19, 2010. The title is:

"Energy storage and release through the solar activity cycle - models meet radio observations"

Contact : Christophe Marqué (

Scientific organising committee : H. Aurass (Potsdam), K.-L. Klein (Meudon), A. MacKinnon (Glasgow), C. Marqué (Brussels, co-chair), V. Melnikov (Nizhnyi Novgorod), A. Nindos (Ioannina, co-chair), S. Poedts (Leuven ; European Solar Phys Div of EPS), S. Pohjolainen (Turku).

The workshop will address explosive energy conversion, large-scale instabilities and nonthermal processes in the active and less active solar atmosphere. The present unusually long decline of the solar cycle gives us new means to study coronal physics and its impact on the Heliosphere. Radio diagnostics contribute important information notably because they cover the whole range from the low solar atmosphere to 1 AU, and because of their sensitivity to non thermal electron populations. This will continue in the coming years, with new impetus from the space missions such as STEREO and SDO, projects for Solar Orbiter, new ground-based facilities, and the development of new databases and virtual observatories.