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Oceanic circulation models combining data and dynamics by NATO Advanced Study Institute on Modelling the Ocean General Circulation and Geochemical Tracer Transport (1988 Les Houches, Haute-Savoie, France)

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Published by Published in cooperation with NATO Scientific Affairs Division [by] Kluwer Academic Publishers in Dordrecht, Boston .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Ocean circulation -- Computer simulation -- Congresses.,
  • Chemical oceanography -- Computer simulation -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by David L.T. Anderson and Jürgen Willebrand.
SeriesNATO ASI series. Series C, Mathematical and physical sciences ;, vol. 284, NATO ASI series., no. 284.
ContributionsAnderson, D. L. T., Willebrand, J. 1941-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsGC228.5 .N38 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationxxiii, 605 p. :
Number of Pages605
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2195942M
ISBN 100792303946
LC Control Number89015518

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The oceanic part of the carbon cycle can be simulated using a variety of different models, the most complex being 3D ocean general circulation models (OGCMs) in which the distribution of temperature, DIC, alkalinity, and other chemical properties is computed and the mixed layer pCO 2 and the atmosphere–ocean CO 2 flux is computed from these. "I recommend the book to anyone wanting to obtain a deeper understanding of the many scientific and numerical aspects of oceanic circulation problems. "Numerical Models of Oceans and Oceanic Processes" is an indispensable textbook for graduate courses in geophysical fluid dynamics, applied hydrodynamics, ocean engineering and physical 5/5(1). This is a list of ocean circulation models, as used in physical circulation models can also be used to study chemical oceanography, biological oceanography, geological oceanography, and climate science. The modelling of ocean circulation is important not only for its own sake, but also in terms of the prediction of weather patterns and the effects of climate change. This book introduces the basic computational techniques necessary for all models of the ocean and atmosphere, and the conditions they must by:

The book contains a thorough analysis of methods to combine data of val'ious types with dynamical concepts, and to assimilate data directly into ocean models. The properties of geocl;temical tracers such as HC, He, Tritium and Freons and how they may be used to impose integral constraints on the ocean circulation are discussed. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . Oceanic Circulation Models: Combining Data and Dynamics Carl Wunsch (auth.), David L. T. Anderson, Jürgen Willebrand (eds.) This book which is the outcome of a NATO-Advanced Study Institute on Mod­ elling the Ocean Circulation and Geochemical Tracer Transport is concerned with using models to infer the ocean circulation. Ocean general circulation models (OGCMs) are a particular kind of general circulation model to describe physical and thermodynamical processes in oceans. The oceanic general circulation is defined as the horizontal space scale and time scale larger than mesoscale (of order km and 6 .

Ocean Currents and Climate. The ocean is a very complex system and it is never at rest. Ocean currents travel around the planet and go through a lot of ups and a . Purchase Ocean Circulation and Climate, Volume - 2nd Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , More generally, it is important to note that interactions between oceanic circulation and climate are still poorly understood: more observations, an increased understanding and reliable numerical models of oceanic circulation are needed at different space and time scales. Such progress could dramatically improve IPCC global climate projections. Abstract. The practice of oceanic numerical modeling is growing rapidly. Among the reasons for this are the following: a widespread realization that model solutions can, either now or at least in the near future, be skillful in mimicking observed oceanic features; an understanding of the limitations of the alternative and more traditional scientific methodologies of making Cited by: