Sea ice and climate
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Sea ice and climate report of the third session of the JSC Working Group on Sea Ice and Climate (Oslo, Norway, 31 May-3 June 1988). by Working Group on Sea-Ice and Climate. Session

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Published by International Council of Scientific Unions, World Meteorological Organization in [Geneva] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Climatology -- Congresses.,
  • Sea ice -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesReport of the third session of the Working Group on Sea Ice and Climate (Oslo, Norway, 31 May - 3 June 1988)
SeriesWMO/TD -- no. 272., WCRP- -- no. 18., WCRP (Series) -- 18.
ContributionsInternational Council of Scientific Unions., World Meteorological Organization., World Climate Research Programme.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v. (various pagings) :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15152895M

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  Over the past 20 years the study of the frozen Arctic and Southern Oceans and sub-arctic seas has progressed at a remarkable pace. This third edition of Sea Ice gives insight into the very latest understanding of the how sea ice is formed, how we measure (and model) its extent, the biology that lives within and associated with sea ice and the effect of climate change on its : David N. Thomas. The authors have pioneered the satellite remote sensing monitoring of sea ice and used other monitoring data in order to study, monitor and model sea ice and its processes. Contents - Preface/summary of book chapters - Chapter 1 Arctic sea ice and the climate system: an overview - Chapter 2 Sea Ice in the Arctic Paleoenvironments. Sea Ice, second edition, is an essential purchase for oceanographers and marine scientists, environmental scientists, biologists, geochemists and geologists. All those involved in the study of global climate change will find this book to contain a wealth of important information.   Lindsay Moore’s remarkable and beautifully illustrated picture book follows a lone polar bear as she makes her way across sea ice in the Arctic. Sea Bear is a deeply moving and informative story about perseverance, family, nature, and climate change that will resonate with readers of all ages. This picture book is an excellent choice to share during homeschooling, in particular for children 5/5(16).

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 variations as well as projections for changes during the 21 st century. Once it has formed, a sea ice cover generally fractures into floes with typical dimensions of 10– m. The fracturing is a response to stresses imposed by the oceans and the winds, which also cause the ice to drift at speeds of up to 10kmday −1. In the Antarctic, the area covered by sea ice varies seasonally from × 10 6 km 2 to The animation might fool you into thinking that there’s nothing to worry about, there’s still plenty of sea ice in the Arctic. But importantly, the thickness of the sea ice has reduced considerably over the same time ice thickness is more of an ‘integrator’ of the atmospheric conditions than extent, and is therefore crucially important to those concerned with the changing.   Sea ice is frozen water that forms, expands, and melts in the ocean. It is different from icebergs, glaciers, ice sheets, and ice shelves, which originate on land. For the most part, sea ice expands during winter months and melts during summer months, but in certain regions, some sea ice remains year-round.

Since Arctic sea ice is not decreasing despite increased warming ( was record warm year and could be top second), and increased CO2 (10% of emissions these past 10 years). Other researchers like Miles et al., and Wyatt & Curry have suggested Arctic sea ice changes correlate with AMO a lot better than with CO2 or global average surface temperatures. Ice extent is now “normal” – so climate alarmists have quite predictably determined that winter extent is no longer a relevant metric. (×) Charctic Interactive Sea Ice Graph | Arctic Sea Ice News and Analysis. Now they want to focus on ice thickness, which is about two meters. DMI Modelled ice thickness. 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 book will appeal to university students at Masters or PhD levels reading Brand: Springer International Publishing. Sea Ice, 3rd Edition the biology that lives within and associated with sea ice and the effect of climate change on its distribution. These combine to make the book the most comprehensive Author: David N. Thomas.