A computer program for the design and static analysis of single-point subsurface mooring systems : NOYFB
Moller, Donald A.
MetadataShow full item record
This report describes computer program NOYFB, a method of determining the static configuration of sub-surface oceanographic moorings for the purposes of system design and analysis of performance. The program is written in Fortran II for the W.H.O.I. Hewlett-Packard 2100 series shipboard computer systems. The user acts as computer operator in a decision-making capacity, specifying, evaluating and modifying the mooring composition and control and environmental parameters. Operating instructions and the program listing are included as appendices.
Suggested CitationTechnical Report: Moller, Donald A., "A computer program for the design and static analysis of single-point subsurface mooring systems : NOYFB", 1976-06, DOI:10.1575/1912/665, https://hdl.handle.net/1912/665
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
PATS-1 : a package of programs for the analysis of marine micropaleontological data on the Vax 11/780 computer Lohmann, George P. (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 1980-06)PATS-l is the first version of a package of computer programs and subroutines written or acquired specifically for the archiving, analysis, and presentation of marine micropaleontological data. The aim of this report ...
D’Epagnier, Kathryn Port (Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 2007-09)An open source, MATLAB™-based propeller design code MPVL was improved to include rapid prototyping capabilities as well as other upgrades as part of this effort. The resulting code, OpenPVL is described in this thesis. ...
Stochastic analysis of exit fluid temperature records from the active TAG hydrothermal mound (Mid-Atlantic Ridge, 26°N) : 1. Modes of variability and implications for subsurface flow Sohn, Robert A. (American Geophysical Union, 2007-07-11)Yearlong time series records of exit fluid temperature from the active TAG hydrothermal mound (Mid-Atlantic Ridge, 26°N) reveal a complex space-time pattern of flow variability within the mineral deposit. Exit fluid ...