Last edited by Batilar
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

2 edition of Arctic sea ice, 1973-1976 found in the catalog.

Arctic sea ice, 1973-1976

Arctic sea ice, 1973-1976

satellite passive-microwave observations

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  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Scientific and Technical Information Branch, National Aeronautics and Space Administration in Washington, DC .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sea ice -- Arctic regions -- Remote sensing.,
  • Nimbus (Meteorological satellite)

  • Edition Notes

    StatementClaire L. Parkinson ... [et al.].
    SeriesNASA SP -- 489
    ContributionsParkinson, Claire L., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Branch.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsGB2595 .A73 1987
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxvi, 296 p. :
    Number of Pages296
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL16957253M

    Graphic: Arctic sea ice loss In the summer of , the floating cap of sea ice in the Arctic Ocean shrunk the smallest area ever recorded in the satellite era, which begins in the late s. In fact, the ice cap melted to an extent less than half of what it was at the same time of year in , making it one of the most dramatic and visible. The Arctic is heating more than twice as fast as the global average, said the head of the U.N. weather agency, adding that Earth's poles influence weather conditions far away, where hundreds of.

    Arctic and Antarctic Sea Ice, Satellite Passive-Microwave Observations and Analysis. National Aeronautics and Space Administration: Washington, D. C. pp Arctic Sea Ice, Satellite Passive-Microwave Observations. National Aeronautics and Space Administration: Washington, D. C. pp The book is based on several decades of research related to sea ice in the Arctic and its variability, sea ice process studies as well as implications of the sea ice variability on human activities. The chapters provide an extensive overview of the research results related to sea ice in the Arctic at paleo-scales to more resent scales of.

    Ecological studies on arctic sea ice organisms. Progress report to Office of Naval Research, contract NA for the period 1 May through 30 April by Horner, Rita A.   The activist-stooge in question this time is Christopher Burt (no, me neither). “According to a analysis from weather historian Christopher Burt, other temperatures in the region recorded in do not corroborate the Death Valley reading,” goes the next paragraph of the BBC article, which totally contradicts the previous one– ignoring that though, it says a lot if Christoper.


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Arctic sea ice, 1973-1976 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Arctic Sea Ice, on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Arctic Sea Ice, Manufacturer: Nasa. A new Arctic sea ice describes the role of melt ponds in the disappearance of Arctic sea iceyears ago, and how they could make the ice vanish again as soon as The Arctic sea ice is melting faster than climate models had predicted, researchers at the University of Copenhagen warned on Tuesday.

Until now, climate models have predicted a slow and steady. The sea-ice cover today is at its highes tin the Holocene, except for the Little Ice Age in the 17th century.

The same was true for the sea waters in the North of Iceland (part of the Arctic Ocean).Author: Vijay Jayaraj. The sea ice ecosystem is described in the context of climate change, interests, and effects of a decreasing summer ice extent in the Arctic Ocean. The book contains an up to date description of most relevant methods and techniques applied in sea ice ecology research.

THIS file photo shows sled dogs wading through water on sea ice during an expedition in North Western Greenland.—AFP. COPENHAGEN: The Arctic sea ice is melting faster than climate models. For news, data 1973-1976 book comments go to the Arctic Sea Ice Blog; For discussions go to the Arctic Sea Ice Forum; SIPN Sea Ice Outlook (minimum predictions); NSIDC Arctic Sea Ice Analysis & News; Jim Hunt's Great White Con; Daily satellite images: NASA EOSDIS Worldview ESRL-PSD experimental Arctic sea ice forecasts; CryoSat-2 1973-1976 book ice thickness/volume by CPOM ().

Arctic sea ice. Area, extent, volume, thickness, ocean, atmosphere. Moderator: oren Posts Topics Last post by Freegrass in Re: The melting sea on. National Snow and Ice Data Center (NSIDC) scientists and colleagues predicted via a paper in The Cryosphere that the ice caps would melt out completely within the next five years, and recent images from NASA’s Advanced Spaceborne Thermal Emission and Reflection Radiometer have confirmed that this prediction was accurate.

Now, the UK Met Office's Hadley Centre climate model has revealed as the Arctic continues to warm in an ever heating globe, bythe summers of Arctic could see a complete loss of sea ice.

NASA Group Achievement Award to the authors of Antarctic Sea Ice,NASA, Peer Award for Best Paper, Laboratory for Atmospheric Sciences, Goddard Space Flight Center, Inclusion of sole-authored Breakthroughs in Library Journal’s list of outstanding science and technology books of   e-books and guides.

Inform your decisions via Well-publicized science has made a solid connection between disappearing Arctic sea ice and a weakening, meandering jet stream that is.

Climate models do predict that Antarctic sea ice will respond more slowly than Arctic sea ice to warming, but as temperatures continue to rise, a long-term decline is expected. References Cavalieri, D. J., and C. Parkinson () Antarctic sea ice variability and trends, –, Journal of Geophysical Research Oceans.C Definitions.

The Arctic Ocean is the mass of water positioned approximately above latitude 65° N. Arctic Sea Ice refers to the area of the Arctic Ocean covered by ice. The Arctic sea ice minimum is the day in a given year when Arctic sea ice reaches its smallest extent, occurring at the end of the summer melting season, normally during Sea ice maximum is the day of a year.

This is a gorgeously illustrated book, with the perfect marriage of scientific fact and poetry, that shows the reality of climate change and how it poses a threat to animals of the Arctic. Perfect for family and classroom sharing.

Includes extensive backmatter about Arctic animals, climate change, and sea s: Discussions about the amount of sea ice in the Arctic often confuse two very different measures of how much ice there is. One measure is sea-ice extent which, as the name implies, is a measure of coverage of the ocean where ice covers 15% or more of the surface.

It is a two-dimensional measurement; extent does not tell us how thick the ice is. The other measure of Arctic ice, using all three.

"Ice covering the Arctic Ocean reached the lowest level since at least for July as temperatures spiked in the region, leaving large stretches of Russia’s Siberian coast mostly ice-free.

Sea ice extent in the Arctic last month was 27% below the average set between andthe lowest level ever recorded, with the previous July low. The first section explains how and why the book is structured following the seasonal events governing the abiotic and biotic parameters in sea ice.

The second section places sea ice into a physical and geopolitical perspective with the new and developing international borders in the Arctic Ocean (). “The melting of the Arctic sea ice has profound consequences on all levels — from local to global and ecological to cultural” said executive producer Dr.

Sala. The book makes a. The sea ice cover is one of the key components of the polar climate system. It has been a focus of attention in recent years, largely because of a strong decrease in the Arctic sea ice cover and modeling results that indicate that global warming could be amplified in the Arctic on account of ice-albedo feedback.

This results from the high. Aroundyears ago, during the last interglacial period, temperatures in the Arctic rose to around 2 - 6C above what they are today, eventually melting all the sea ice at the planet’s.A growing percentage of Arctic sea ice is only one or two years old.

Less old multi-year ice implies that the ice cover is thinning, which makes it more vulnerable to further melting. Sincethe length of the melt season for Arctic sea ice has grown by 37 days (see Figure 3).Arctic and Antarctic Sea Ice, Satellite Passive-Microwave Observations and Analysis.

National Aeronautics and Space Administration: Washington, D. C.