Regional and Thematic Innovation Supporting Global Sustained Ocean Observing II Posters

Session ID#: 9528

Session Description:
Long-term, sustained ocean observations underpin discoveries in the ocean and climate systems, allow the detection of human-induced changes in the ocean, improve ocean and climate prediction and projections on multiple time scales, and feed real-time ocean services that allow for appropriate decisions and policies. These efforts are increasingly contributing to scientific knowledge and policy advice on sustaining ocean health and ecosystem services, enabling sustainable ocean development.

Regional observing systems and projects—including but not limited to the Atlantic, tropical Pacific, Southern, and Indian Oceans—are contributing to innovation in the design, implementation, and use of a Global Ocean Observing System, delivering new scientific results and societal benefits.

This session invites contributions from project-based and individual efforts on:

  • identification and refinement of observing requirements driven by scientific and societal needs,
  • ocean models and statistical methods used in Observing System Evaluation and Observing System Simulation Experiments,
  • advances in observing technology and techniques that are building readiness for large-scale sustained observation,
  • innovative integration of diverse in situ and satellite observing elements, and
  • new scientific results underpinned by sustained observations.
Primary Chairs:  Albert S Fischer, UNESCO Paris, IOC, Paris Cedex 15, France
Chairs:  Martin Visbeck, GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean Research Kiel, Kiel, Germany, Anna Wahlin, University of Gothenburg, Department of Earth Sciences, Gothenburg, Sweden and Weidong Yu, First Inst Oceanography, Center for Ocean and Climate, Qingdao, China
Moderators:  Albert S Fischer, UNESCO Paris, IOC, Paris Cedex 15, France and Weidong Yu, First Institute of Oceanography, State Oceanic Administration, Qingdao, China
Student Paper Review Liaisons:  Anna Wahlin, University of Gothenburg, Department of Earth Sciences, Gothenburg, Sweden
Index Terms:

4262 Ocean observing systems [OCEANOGRAPHY: GENERAL]
4294 Instruments and techniques [OCEANOGRAPHY: GENERAL]
6339 System design [POLICY SCIENCES]
  • IS - Instrumentation & Sensing Technologies

Abstracts Submitted to this Session:

JPSS and GOES-R SST Products at NOAA (86862)
Alexander Ignatov1, Boris Petrenko1,2, Yury Kihai1,2, John Stroup1,3, Prasanjit Dash1,4, Maxim Kramar1,2, Irina Gladkova1,5, Xingming Liang1,4, Xinjia Zhou1,4, Yanni Ding1,4, Yaoxian Huang1,4 and John Sapper6, (1)NOAA STAR, College Park, MD, United States, (2)GST, Inc, Greenbelt, MD, United States, (3)SGT Inc, Greenbelt, MD, United States, (4)CSU CIRA, Fort Collins, CO, United States, (5)NOAA/CREST, CCNY, Computer Science, New York, NY, United States, (6)NOAA OSPO, College Park, MD, United States
Interannual Variability of the Indonesian Throughflow Transport: A Revisit Based on 30-Year Expendable Bathythermograph Data (87617)
Qin-Yan Liu, South China Sea Institute of Oceanology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Guangzhou, China, Ming Feng, CSIRO, Mount Claremont, WA, Australia and Dongxiao Wang, SCSIO South China Sea Institute of Oceanology, Chinese Acaademy of Sciences, Guangzhou, China
Coordination and Integration of Global Ocean Observing through JCOMM (88520)
David M Legler1, David T Meldrum2, Katherine Louise Hill3 and Etienne Charpentier3, (1)NOAA, Climate Observations, Silver Spring, MD, United States, (2)Scottish Marine Institute, Oban, United Kingdom, (3)World Meteorological Organization, Geneva, Switzerland
EMODnet Physics: open and free marine physical data for science and for society (88850)
Antonio Novellino1, Patrick Gorringe2, Giuseppe M.R. Manzella Sr1, Dick Schaap3, Sylvie Pouliquen4, Lesley Richards5 and Glenn Nolan6, (1)ETT SpA, Genova, Italy, (2)EuroGOOS AISBL, Bruxelles, Belgium, (3)Mariene Informatie Service 'MARIS' BV, Voorburg, Netherlands, (4)IFREMER, Brest, France, (5)BODC, Liverpool, United Kingdom, (6)EuroGOOS AISBL
Sea temperature fiducial reference measurements for validating satellite SST data products (88853)
Werenfrid Wimmer, National Oceanography Center, Soton, Southampton, United Kingdom; University of Southampton, Ocean and Earth Science, Southampton, United Kingdom
Broadening our View of the MOC using Satellite Altimetry and Two Moored Arrays in the Atlantic: MOVE 16N and RAPID 26N (92284)
Eleanor Frajka-Williams, University of Southampton, Southampton, SO14, United Kingdom, Matthias J Lankhorst, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, CA, United States, Jannes Koelling, Scripps Institute of Oceanography, La Jolla, CA, United States, Uwe Send, University of California, San Diego and Aurélie Duchez, National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, United Kingdom
Investigating the Potential Impact of the Surface Water and Ocean Topography (SWOT) Altimeter on Ocean Mesoscale Prediction (88982)
Matthew Carrier1, Hans Ngodock1, Scott R Smith1 and Innocent Souopgui2, (1)Naval Research Lab Stennis Space Center, Stennis Space Center, MS, United States, (2)University of Southern Mississippi, Department of Marine Science, Slidell, LA, United States
The RITMARE Ocean Observing System for the Italian Seas (89541)
Alessandro Crise, National Institute of Oceanography and Applied Geophysics OGS, Trieste, Italy
Selected results from the IAOOS project (92030)
Christine Provost1, Jacques Pelon2, Nathalie Sennechael3, Zoé Koenig3, Nicolas Villacieros-Robineau3, Vincent Mariage4, Michel Calzas5 and Frederic Blouzon6, (1)CNRS, LOCEAN, Paris, France, (2)CNRS, Paris Cedex 16, France, (3)LOCEAN, University Pierre and Marie Curie, PARIS, France, (4)CNRS-UPMC, LATMOS, Paris Cedex 05, France, (5)CNRS, INSU, Paris Cedex 16, France, (6)CNRS, INSU, Meudon, France
Observational Requirements for Underway Observations from Research Vessels (89640)
Shawn R Smith, Center for Ocean-Atmospheric Prediction Studies, Tallahassee, FL, United States and Mark Van Waes, Office of Marine and Aviation Operations, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, United States
Ocean gliders as key component within the AORAC-SA (92273)
Carlos Barrera, Oceanic Platform of the Canary Islands, Underwater Vehicles, Telde, Spain, Joaquin Hernandez Brito, Oceanic Platform of the Canary Islands, Manager, Telde, Spain, Ayoze Castro, Oceanic Platform of the Canary Islands, Innovation, Telde, Spain, Maria Jose Rueda, Oceanic Platform of the Canary Islands, Telde, Spain and Octavio Llinas, Oceanic Platform of the Canary Islands, General Manager, Telde, Spain
The CARIACO Ocean Time-Series: two decades of oceanographic observations to understand linkages between biogeochemistry, ecology, and long-term environmental variability. (90086)
Laura Lorenzoni1, Frank E Muller-Karger1, Digna T Rueda-Roa1, Robert Thunell2, Mary I Scranton3, Gordon T Taylor3, Claudia R benitez-Nelson2, Enrique Montes1, Yrene Margarita Astor4 and Jaimie Rojas4, (1)University of South Florida, College of Marine Science, St. Petersburg, FL, United States, (2)University of South Carolina Columbia, Columbia, SC, United States, (3)Stony Brook University, School of Marine & Atmospheric Sciences, Stony Brook, NY, United States, (4)Margarita Marine Research Station of Fundación La Salle de Ciencias Naturales, Porlamar, Venezuela
Inferring Large-Scale Bottom Velocities from Sparse Data (91237)
Geoff John Stanley and David Philip Marshall, University of Oxford, Oxford, United Kingdom
Modular Seafloor and Water Column Systems for the Ocean Observatories Initiative Cabled Array (92555)
Dana Manalang1, Michael Harrington1, James Tilley1, Jesse Dosher1, Geoff Cram1, Gary Harkins1, Chuck McGuire1, Patrick Waite1, Eric McRae2, Tim McGinnis1, Mike Kenney1, Chris Siani1, Nicolas Michel-Hart1, Skip Denny1, Eric Boget1, John R Delaney3, Orest Eduard Kawka4, Kendra L Daly5, Douglas S Luther6, Deborah S Kelley3 and Matthew Milcic7, (1)University of Washington, Applied Physics Lab, Seattle, WA, United States, (2)University of Washington Applied Physics Laboratory, Electronic and Photonic Systems, Seattle, WA, United States, (3)University of Washington Seattle Campus, Seattle, WA, United States, (4)University of Washington, School of Oceanography, Seattle, WA, United States, (5)University of South Florida Tampa, Tampa, FL, United States, (6)University of Hawaii at Manoa, Honolulu, HI, United States, (7)University of Washington, Applied Physics Lab
NOAA’s Ocean Climate Observation Program (93067)
Diane Stanitski, NOAA, Climate Program Office, Boulder, CO, United States and David M Legler, NOAA, Climate Program Office, Silver Spring, MD, United States
How Much of Subsurface Temperature Variability in the Equatorial Pacific Can Be Recovered by the Surface Fluxes? (90644)
Caihong Wen1, Arun Kumar2, Yan Xue2 and Hui Wang1, (1)NOAA/Climate Prediction center & Innovim, college park, MD, United States, (2)NOAA/NCEP, Climate Prediction Center, College Park, MD, United States