Cruise report : Oceanus 250 Leg 4 High Resolution Profiler survey for the North Atlantic Tracer Release Experiment: (NATRE), March 25-April 24, 1992
MetadataShow full item record
This report describes fine- and microstructure profile data taken on R/V Oceanus cruise 250 leg 4, between March 25 and April 24, 1992. During this cruise, an area of the Canary Basin near the Subduction Experiment's central mooring was surveyed with the High Resolution Profiler (HRP). The goals of the survey were to describe the hydrographic properties of the water adequately to recommend a location for the North Atlantic Tracer Release Experiment (NATRE) tracer injection, and to characterize the microstructure for comparison with the NATRE results. The work performed at sea, instrumentation, data return and processing procedures will be summarized in this report.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Variability in the North Atlantic Deep Western Boundary Current : upstream causes and downstream effects as observed at Line W Pena-Molino, Beatriz (Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 2010-09)The variability in the DWBC, its connection to the forcing in the northern North Atlantic and interaction with the Gulf Stream were explored from a combination of remote sensing and in-situ measurements in the western ...
Irish, James D.; Kerry, S.; Fucile, Paul D.; Beardsley, Robert C.; Lord, Jeffrey; Brink, Kenneth H. (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 2005-12)As part of the U.S. GLOBEC Northwest Atlantic/Georges Bank program, moorings were deployed on Georges Bank as part of the broad-scale survey component to help measure the temporal variability of both physical and biological ...
The ecology of colonial radiolarians : their colony morphology, trophic interactions and associations, behavior, distribution, and the photosynthesis of their symbionts Swanberg, Neil Ralph (Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 1979-08)Colonial radiolarians (Spumellaria) are among the most common and abundant large zooplankton, but they have been little studied by modern biologists. Colonies were found on 98% of epipelagic diving stations in the period ...