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Observations of surface gravity wave spectra from moving platforms

Colosi, L., et al. (2023), Observations of surface gravity wave spectra from moving platforms, J. Atmos. Oceanic Technol., 40, doi:10.1175/JTECH-D-23-0022.1.

Impact of Atmospheric Cooling on the High-Frequency Submesoscale Vertical Heat Flux

Aparco-Lara, J., H. Torres, and J. Gomez-Valdes (2023), Impact of Atmospheric Cooling on the High-Frequency Submesoscale Vertical Heat Flux, J. Geophys. Res., 128, e2023JC020029, doi:10.1029/2023JC020029.

Adapting constrained scales to observation resolution in ocean forecasts

Jacobs, G., et al. (2023), Adapting constrained scales to observation resolution in ocean forecasts, Ocean Modelling, doi:10.1016/j.ocemod.2023.102252.

Sub-mesoscale wind-front interactions: The combined impact of thermal and current feedback

Bai, L., et al. (2023), Sub-mesoscale wind-front interactions: The combined impact of thermal and current feedback, doi:10.22541/essoar.168626408.83305955/v1 (submitted).

The current feedback on stress modifies the Ekman buoyancy flux at fronts

Wenegrat, J. (2023), The current feedback on stress modifies the Ekman buoyancy flux at fronts, Journal of Phys. Oceanogr, doi:10.1175/JPO-D-23-0005.1.

The role of Lagrangian drift in the geometry, kinematics and dynamics of surface waves

Pizzo, N., et al. (2023), The role of Lagrangian drift in the geometry, kinematics and dynamics of surface waves, J. Fluid Mech., 954, R4, doi:10.1017/jfm.2022.1036.

Characterizing the role of non-linear interactions in the transition to submesoscale dynamics at a dense filament

Freilich, M., L. Lenain, and S. T. Gille (2023), Characterizing the role of non-linear interactions in the transition to submesoscale dynamics at a dense filament, ESS Open Archive, doi:10.22541/essoar.167979591.18219952/v1 (submitted).

Elation Through Filtration: An Oceanographer’s Sensations at Sea

Being a biological oceanographer on a physical oceanographic voyage has highlighted a key distinction between the two disciplines. Physical oceanographers rely on sensing – deploying instrumentation that measures properties of the water: temperature, velocity, oxygen, etc. Those data are sent back to laptops allowing for near instantaneous analysis. The day-to-day work of biological oceanography, on the other hand, may be a science best described by filtering – a task that is intertwined with most measurements in our field.

NASA takes research to the sky and sea to track impacts of climate change

NASA has been tracking the impacts of climate in a place you might not expect the agency to do research. The work is being done in and over the ocean.

"When you think NASA you think space, but we do look at the Earth a lot," said Erin Czech, project manager for NASA's S-MODE or Sub-Mesoscale Ocean Dynamics Experiment, "We have a lot of missions, across the globe, trying to understand our Earth better, S-MODE is one of them."

NASA's New Mission Explores Earth's Oceans

NASA scientists are flying off the California coast to see how the weather of the ocean interacts with the Earth’s climate and the journey started at NASA’s Ames Research Center in Mountain View. Vianey Arana reports.

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