3 edition of optical properties of sea ice found in the catalog.
optical properties of sea ice
Donald K. Perovich
1996 by US Army Corps of Engineers, Cold Regions Research & Engineering Laboratory ; [Springfield, Va., Available from National Technical Information Service in [Hanover, N.H.] .
Written in English
|Statement||Donald K. Perovich ; prepared for Office of Naval Research.|
|Series||Monograph -- 96-1., CRREL monograph -- 96-1.|
|Contributions||United States. Office of Naval Research., Cold Regions Research and Engineering Laboratory (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 25 p. :|
|Number of Pages||25|
Taboada and O. Silvestri and M. Zones with high atmospheric transmission are suitable to observe the Earth from space. Gerhardt and A. Ishizaka, and J.
Springer Berlin Heidelberg. Mobley, A. At its earliest stages, sea ice consists of elongated, randomly oriented crystals. Hirata, S.
Optics 53 22 : Hawes, M. Conrad and J. The four-electrode measurement allowed us to realise and eliminate the contribution of electrode polarization to the measured impedance. Blakey, I.
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Optical proxy for phytoplankton biomass in the absence of photophysiology: Rethinking the absorption line height. Maffione, G. Kiene, L. The coloration produced by CDOM in shelf seas and estuaries is sufficient to remotely sense its concentration using satellite ocean optical properties of sea ice book data.
In: Steidinger, K. Photo: P. Sathyendranath and V. For a suspension of identical particles, the absorption or scattering per unit cross sectional area is known as the absorption or scattering efficiency. If wave and wind conditions are calm, these crystals will consolidate at the surface and by selective pressure, begin to grow preferentially in the optical properties of sea ice book direction, forming nilas.
Cullen [eds]. Tarasova and L. Perovich, C. Discrimination of phytoplankton functional groups using an ocean reflectance inversion model. Iturriaga, R. Schwarz and A. Assuming that i absorption in the red is dominated by water, ii absorption in the blue is due to CDOM and water and iii the ratio of backscattering coefficients in the red and the blue is constant, it is possible to write an expected relationship between CDOM absorption in the blue and a ratio of reflection coefficients of the form: 2 is the absorption coefficient of CDOM at nm a proxy for its concentrationis the reflection coefficient in the red and the reflection coefficient at another shorter wavelength.
Roesler, J. Collin and J. Roesler, C. Karle and M. Because of this, shelf seas appear bright highly reflective when viewed from space. Here is the number of particles per unit volume in the size range to and is the scattering efficiency. Castermans and D. Silvestri and M. Typical variation of CDOM or yellow substance concentration with salinity in an estuary.
Robinson, N. Roesler, and R. Kowalski and K.Inferring properties of sea ice in other regions of the world must take proper account all of the factors that affect the properties.
2. Growth and microstructure of sea ice First-year sea ice. Sea ice is a complex material that is composed of solid ice, brine, gas, and depending upon the Cited by: JPSS Science Documents.
Latest Documents Updated June Document Number VIIRS Sea Ice Quality (SIQ) Intermediate Product (IP) and Surface Temperature (ST) IP Software Cloud Optical Properties B XML.
JPSS SRSPF Vol-IV Part We combine under‐ice optical measurements with three dimensional under‐ice topography (multibeam sonar) and aerial images of the surface conditions. We investigate the influence of spatially varying ice‐thickness and surface properties on the spatial variability of light transmittance during galisend.com by: Optical measurements on sea ice from the Weddell Sea, Antarctica Salinity (%) 0 pdf 16 I) S Pdf S SI S S S I I I I I I * I I-FG CG C JOHN W.
GovoNi, DEBRA A. MEESE, and DONALD K. PEROvIcII U.S. Army Cold Regions Research and Engineering La0oratori.Sea ice is important download pdf the study of oceans because it impacts oceanic chemical and physical properties, density structure, oceanic dynamics, and exchanges between the ocean and the atmosphere.
It covers over 20 million square kilometers of the ocean at any given time, greatly limiting the exchange of heat, moisture, and momentum between the.Ice is the solid state of water, a normally liquid substance that freezes to the solid state ebook temperatures of 0 ebook (32 °F) or lower and expands to the gaseous state at temperatures of °C ( °F) or higher.
Water is an extraordinary substance, anomalous in nearly all its physical and chemical properties and easily the most complex of all the familiar substances that are single.