We're all very proud of Kim, who was recently announced as the winner of the British Ecological Society Methods in Ecology and Evolution (MEE) RobertMay early career researcher award (see http://www.britishecologicalsociety.org/grants-awards/honours_awards_prizes/prize-for-the-best-paper-by-a-young-author/robert-m-may-prize/). Kim won for his paper "Nondestructive estimates of above-ground biomass using terrestrial laser scanning" (seehttp://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/enhanced/doi/10.1111/2041-210X.12301). The paper was the culmination of Kim's PhD work, and involved many of our long-term collaborators, and it was a key piece of evidence vindicating our approach to using TLS to estimate biomass. Kim's paper received quite a lot of attention when it was published, featuring on the UCL News front page amongst other places (see https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/news-articles/1114/211114-laser-scanning-weighs-trees), and has already been cited 30 times in less than a year. I'm not surprised, and I've no doubt it will go on to be cited many times, given its groundbreaking demonstration of the maturity of TLS for biomass.