CCPO CIRCULATION is published quarterly. For more information or to receive a printed copy (with pictures), via postal mail, contact:
Carole E. Blett, Editor, at (757) 683-4945 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bay Mouth Climatology Notes From the Director... The IDesk Goes on the Road Community Outreach: GEMS A New Face at CCPO: Kimberly Ross-Doswell Puzzler Halfway 'Round the World and Back in Five Days CCPO Seminar Series: Fall 1998 Just the facts . . . ADK's Words of Wisdom
When CCPO was established in 1991, its director, LARRY ATKINSON, recognized the need to better understand the dynamics of the mouth of the Chesapeake Bay. Despite the numerous commercial, recreational, scientific, and military activities that take place in this region, there was scarce information on the mean hydrographic conditions and their seasonal and interannual variability. A quick review of available data and literature immediately suggested that CCPO should establish a monthly hydrographic (temperature and salinity) section across the Bay mouth. These data would help CCPO establish climatology and present data that would lead to new research.
In 1992 the sections were started, and since then and up to July 1998, CCPO has completed 70 hydrographic monthly sections of the Chesapeake Bay mouth (see map for section location). As many researchers know, doing ``monitoring'' is often a thankless task, as the rewards in terms of published papers are years away. Nevertheless, the flame has been kept alive, and in this article, CCPO research assistant professor, RICARDO A. LOCARNINI; CCPO assistant professor, ARNOLDO VALLE-LEVINSON; and Larry will present a typical example of results from a monthly cruise and the companion to the climatology. The reader is encouraged to visit CCPO's website at http://www.ccpo.odu and click on the Monthly Chesapeake Bay Mouth Climatology page for up-to-date observations.
Overall, the monthly monitoring has been effective in illustrating the unusual Bay mouth conditions during the hot and dry summer of 1995, during the record river discharge rates of 1996, and during the first half of 1998, a period characterized by above normal air temperatures and river discharge. In addition, mean monthly conditions of the Bay mouth reveal persistent hydrographic features of the region such as the enhanced stratification associated with Thimble Shoal and Chesapeake Channels, the front in the Chesapeake Channel region between fresh bay waters and salty waters of continental shelf origin, the division of fresh bay waters by salty Thimble Shoal Channel waters, and the salty inflow on the shallow area between the Chesapeake and Beach Channgels.
24 July 1998 Observations
The hydrographic section of the Bay mouth completed on 24 July 1998 was the second warmest and third freshest of the seven July sections completed since 1993, the year when the first July section was obtained in the present monitoring program. Only in 1995, average Bay mouth July temperatures were higher than those observed on 24 July 1998. Average Bay mouth July salinities lower than those measured on 24 July 1998 occurred early this month on 13 July and on July 1996. On 24 July 1998, waters warmer than 25C and fresher than 23 were found in the surface layer of the southern and central Bay mouth and extended down to about 10 m deep in the northern end of the section. In contrast, significantly cold (temperatures below 20C) and salty (salinities above 28) waters filled the Thimble Shoal and Chesapeake Channels. They probably represent the influence of deep water that has recently upwelled onto the continental shelf due to the predominant southwesterly July winds.
Shown to the right are the temperature (C) sections at the Bay mouth constructed with the data collected on 24 July 1998 and with the mean July conditions calculated with data from 7 hydrographic sections completed in 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, and 1998 (2 sections). Norfolk is on the left, the Delmarva Peninsula on the right. TSC, CC, and BC indicate Thimble Shoal, Chesapeake, and Beach Channels, respectively.
On Friday, 24 July, temperatures near the surface of the Bay mouth and throughout the entire water column in the shallow region between Chesapeake and Beach Channels were about 1C above the 1993-1998 July mean temperatures. Present temperatures were about the same as July mean values in the Beach Channel, while temperatures were about 2C below July mean values in the Chesapeake Channel and on the flanks of the Thimble Shoal Channel. The mean air temperature at the Bay mouth for July 1998 (25.8C) was just below the July 1992-1997 mean air temperature (26.0C). The present above normal near-surface temperatures are probably a remnant of the above normal air temperatures in the region during the first half of 1998. January and February air temperatures were about 2.9C above the January and February 1992-1997 means, March to May air temperatures were about 1.3C above the corresponding 1992-1997 means, and June air temperatures were 1.1C above the June 1992-1997 mean air temperature.
Near surface salinities were about 1 (5) lower than the 1993-1998 July mean; Near bottom salinities were about 2 (8) lower than July mean values in the Beach Channel and on the shallow region in the northern Bay mouth. In contrast, present salinities were 1 to 3 (4 to 12) higher than July mean values in the Chesapeake Channel and on the flanks of the Thimble Shoal Channel. Although river discharge rates into the Bay in June and July were very close to the 1992-1997 mean discharge rates for these months, the near-surface low salinities measured on July 1998 are a remnant of the record river discharge into the Bay earlier in the year: the freshwater input rate into the Chesapeake Bay for the period 1 January-31 July 1998 was 4,406 m3/s. The 1992-1997 mean freshwater discharge rate for January to July is 3,040 m3/s.
Shown to the right are the salinity sections at the Bay mouth constructed with the data collected on 24 July 1998 and with the mean July conditions calculated with data from 7 hydrographic sections completed in 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, and 1998 (2 sections). Norfolk is on the left, the Delmarva Peninsula on the right. TSC, CC, and BC indicate Thimble Shoal, Chesapeake, and Beach Channels, respectively.
Acknowledgements. We thank R. C. Kidd for his work maintaining and
operating the CTD system. We also thank Captain Robert N. Bray and Donnie
Padgett of the R/V Linwood Holton. Thanks are extended to all ODU
colleagues who participate and collaborate in the monthly Bay mouth cruises.
The air temperature data is from the Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel
meterological station, operated by the Oceanographic Products and Services
Division of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. The river
discharge data is provided by the United States Geological Survey,
Chesapeake Bay Region. Support for the Chesapeake Bay mouth monitoring
program was provided by the Department of Ocean, Earth & Atmospheric
Sciences (formerly the Department of Oceanography) of Old Dominion University.
Notes from the Director
I am pleased to announce that the Center for Coastal Physical Oceanography (CCPO) of Old Dominion University (ODU) and the NOAA National Ocean Service (NOAA/NOS) have signed a Memorandum of Understanding to form a Cooperative Institute for Coastal Physical Oceanography. The Institute was created to:
The specific studies to be conducted at the Institute, both at the time the Institute is created and in subsequent years, will be determined through negotiations between ODU/CCPO and NOAA/NOS as part of a normal funding proposal and review process.
This MOU will provide an example of how universities and a federal agency can work together to address the myraid of problems facing our growing maritime industries.
Larry P. Atkinson
Director, Center for Coastal Physical Oceanography
The IDesk Goes on the Road
CCPO's ImmersaDesk (IDesk) went on its first road trip in June to the Hampton Roads Information Technology (ITEC) Exposition held in Virginia Beach. CATHY LASCARA and GLEN WHELESS, both assistant research professors at CCPO, gave several virtual reality demonstrations as part of the Old Dominion University exhibit. During two of the demonstrations, the NSF-funded very High Bandwidth Network Service (vBNS) and other high speed networks were used to allow participants located in Chicago and Atlanta to enter a collaborative virtual world with the group from Old Dominion University. The development of collaborative, persistent virtual environments to support scientific studies is currently an active research effort of the Virtual Environments Lab at CCPO, which includes Cathy; Glen; RUSS BURGETT, CCPO research associate; LARRY RAMEY, CCPO virtual engineer; and two undergraduate students, BRANDON HILL and GUSTIN PRUDNER.
The disassembly, moving, and reassembly of the IDesk posed a new challenge
to the CCPO group. Leaving nothing to chance, CCPO received critical
training from Tom Coffin of the National Computational Science Alliance.
The entire process went smoothly, and CCPO would like to thank the
members of the University's Moving and Hauling for doing such a great job
and maintaining a smile throughout the move.
COMMUNITY OUTREACH: Girls Excited About Mathematics and Science (GEMS)
On July 15, CCPO and Old Dominion University's Department of Mechanical Engineering hosted a full day of interactive learning for high school girls for the GEMS (Girls Excited about Mathematics and Science) program in cooperation with CHROME (Cooperating Hampton Roads Organizations for Minorities in Engineering). CHROME encourages underrepresented minorities to pursue non-traditional technical career fields through a network of high school clubs. GEMS is designed to introduce young students to successful female scientists; local university programs offering demanding academic programs in the fields of mathematics, science, and related technical fields; hands-on science and mathematics experiments; computer laboratory experience; female student panels; and much more. The program is funded by a grant from the National Science Foundation. Interested students who applied for the program were selected on the basis of course work, grades, content of their essays, and eagerness to participate. Only 20 students were selected to participate in the program.
ELIZABETH SMITH, CCPO research assistant professor, was instrumental in
coordinating a fun and educational day for the students, which started with a
presentation on dressing for success. Then the students viewed two videos
produced by the Public Broadcasting System on careers in oceanography and
cartography, followed by a discussion by Debbie Bland, a cartographer from
NOAA. After enjoying lunch, donated by Dominos Pizza, the students
participated in a virtual reality demonstration consisting of a trip through
the Chesapeake Bay given by CCPO research assistant professor, CATHY
LASCARA. Students also learned what oceanographers do from a slide
presentation given by EILEEN HOFMANN, CCPO professor, on her extensive
shipboard experience. LISA DRAKE, postdoctoral associate from the Department
of Ocean, Earth, and Atmospheric Sciences, talked with the
students about her research on ballast water.
New Face at CCPO: Kimberly Ross-Doswell
KIMBERLY (Kim) ROSS-DOSWELL came to work for CCPO in May 1998 as an office services specialist. She is responsible for managing the receptionist office and the maintenance for office supplies and grounds/building appearance. She acquired the position of distribution manager of the Center newsletter, CCPO CIRCULATION, and she coordinates the CCPO Seminar Series. Additionally, Kim is responsible for coordinating all travel for faculty, staff, and visitors to the Center.
Kim was born and raised in Richmond, Virginia, and she attended J. Sargeant Reynolds Community College for two years, studying secretarial science. She recently received a certificate from the Insight School of Investigations as a private investigator through the Department of Criminal Justice Services. She has held two state positions as office services assistant: one with the Department of Motor Vehicles and the second for nine years with the Department of Juvenile Justice at the Richmond Juvenile and Domestic Relations Court. At Richmond Juvenile Court, she was the CommonHealth Coordinator for five years. CommonHealth is a program sponsored by the Commonwealth of Virginia to promote health and fitness for the physical well-being of all state employees.
Kim has an American Pit Bull Terrier named Spice. She enjoys sports, basketball (Chicago Bulls), and football (Dallas Cowboys). She also enjoys walking, jogging, and dancing. Anxiously waiting, she sees herself continuing her education at Old Dominion University. Two weeks after Kim started work at CCPO, she married Gunner's Mate, Marc Doswell, stationed at the naval base in Bath, Maine. She is pictured here during her mini-bridal shower that the CCPO family gave her on June 11.
Kim is a joy to have at CCPO. Next time you telephone CCPO, you will know
it is Kim answering because you will feel her cheerfulness when she
greets you with, ``Center for Coastal Physical Oceanography; may I help
The purpose of the Puzzler is to record thought-provoking questions and problems that have appeared on comprehensive, qualifying, and candidacy exams. Readers are encouraged to submit their own favorites, as well as to attempt to answer all questions. All communications should be directed to: email@example.com. Wizzard will acknowledge the sources of all questions/problems used and will publish selected throught-provoking (not necessarily correct) answers to previous submissions. Before posing this issue's Puzzler question (Question 98.3), Wizzard would first like to answer last issue's Puzzler, Question 98.2.
Question 98.2. Consider a half a mole of carbon monoxide gas, CO and a half a mole of N2 gas. Note that both gases have the same molecular weight 28. Let these mix at standard temperature and pressure so that a mole of gas of molecular weight 28 is obtained. A straightforward calculation shows that the entropy of the mixture is the sum of the entropies of each constituent before mixing plus entropy of mixing given by N K loge2. Here N is Avagadro's number and K is the Boltzmann constant. If the half mole of CO is replaced by a half mole of N2 application of the same methodology gives the same entropy of mixing. But there can be no mixing if the constitutents are the same chemical species. Wizzard wants an explanation.
Answer to Question 98.2. Wizzard received one answer to 98.2 from firstname.lastname@example.org, who joins email@example.com in hating thermodynamics. ramey noted that from the quantum mechanical perspective, replacing the half mole of CO with N2 so that both gases are N2 means that when mixing the two, half moles of N2 are indistinguishable. Thus their entropy of mixing must be zero. The calculation described by Wizzard was based on classical statistical mechanics, which regards the two half moles as distinguishable since they were originally separated in space.
This problem is the well-known ``Gibbs paradox'' since it was first posed by Josiah Gibbs, before quantum mechanics was devised. Gibbs was a professor of chemistry at Yale and is one of the towering figures in science. The first resolution of this paradox, ramey's answer, did not occur until quantum mechanics was available. Wizzard also notes that H. Grad, another towering figure in science, resolved the paradox using a simple but elegant classically-based idea. This is described in the ``The Many Faces of Entropy, Communications on Pure and Applied Mathematics,'' Vol. XIV, 232-354, 1961. Wizzard strongly recommends this paper to all, particularly ramey and lou.
Question 98.3. This problem is an adaptation of one given on
Wizzard's oral. While driving a panel pickup, a liberal arts major, LAM,
was ticketed by the police for blocking traffic. In court, LAM
pleaded innocent because of extenuating circumstances. The truck
was rated for 2 tons but was carrying 4,001 pounds of pigeons. LAM claimed
it was necessary to stop every 100 yards, get out of the cab, and beat on
the panels to keep the pigeons from roosting so the axle wouldn't break.
Should the judge accept this excuse? Would it make any
difference if the truck had open, screened sides?
Halfway 'Round the World and Back in Five Days
Japan is not really halfway around the world; it just seems that far when you are exhausted and lose a day crossing the dateline. With decent connections and no serious delays on three flights and a bus ride in Tokyo traffic, it was only 25 hours of traveling before falling into bed near Tokyo's domestic airport. A fourth flight early the following morning brought me to my destination, Hakodate, on the island of Hokkaido. Having traveled to Japan before and to McMurdo Sound, Antarctica, I knew it could be worse. However, I was dreading this trip given the long distances, limited time, and jet lag. Happily, I was wrong. I had a productive stay, a wonderful time, and wished I could have stayed longer.
My host, Sei-ichi Saitoh, met me at the airport, and we proceeded to Hokkaido University's Faculty of Fisheries. With support from Japan's National Space Development Agency (NASDA) and our NASA we are collaborating on ocean color studies of the Bering Sea. In a whirlwind of introductions, I met the dean, colleagues, and students. I am bad with any names at the best of times, let alone another language, so the only one I was really sure about was Miyoi-san because I had been to sea with her. She and another student worked closely with us during my visit. The students also joined us for lunch at a restaurant atop my hotel with a nice view of the harbor. Imagine having to go to Japan to try African spaghetti (that is not a typo, Lou).
That evening, Saitoh-san and his wife, Ryoko, took me for a traditional Japanese dinner. The KIRA restaurant, replete with low tables, charcoal braziers and tatami mats, was on the side of a mountain overlooking the city and the ocean. Waitresses in kimonos served about a dozen courses of delicious, tasty treats. The setting, view, service, and food were fabulous.
The next day proved to be even more special. We accomplished more than we had planned, but I also had the special honor of attending the Faculty of Fisheries graduation ceremony. In many ways, this was the highlight of my trip because it was a surprise, and I really had no idea what to expect. I soon forgot any western preconceptions of caps and gowns. Faculty were seated on one side and spectators sat in the balcony. The students and faculty have their own small orchestra (see photo by Anma-san), which played while the students marched in and out. Male and female students were mostly dressed in conventional suits, but attire ranged from casual costumes (e.g., karate gi and soccer or street hockey players with ball and in-line skates) to formal with about a quarter of the females in kimonos and one in a wedding dress with a bouquet. There were also about a dozen cadets in uniform. The University President and other officials were decked out in tails and sat on the stage with a podium and Banzai tree. The President presented diplomas to the top students, while the Dean made the rest of the presentations. The top cadet made a brief speech, and all of the cadets tossed their hats in the air like their counterparts in other parts of the world. The orchestra was very good and added much to this special experience. All the mothers and grandmothers in the balcony clapped in rhythm to the exit march, while beaming with pride. The students spent the afternoon celebrating, and when Saitoh-san had to respond to a request from the dean, I joined them. It was amazing how well the students spoke English with the proper preparation. We shared stories and perspectives over beer and shashimi. With inhibitions repressed, their individual characters and unique senses of humor surfaced. Two of the cadets were hilarious. It is customary there to refill your guest's glass whenever it is empty. After preparing me well, they clued me in to the polite way to say enough ``Ah totototototo....''. My version invoked peels of laughter, and I was sorry to have left that delightful interlude.
Enroute to graduation, we had met an old friend, Anma-san, Captain of the Oshoro Maru. The Captain graciously provided photos from the graduation ceremony and our cruises. His hospitality on the Oshoro Maru was much appreciated, and I regret we could not have visited more on this trip. I look forward to sailing with him again, and now know how to say, ``no, thank you,'' politely at the legendary Oshoro Maru science meetings. I also had the pleasure of meeting Tsutomu (Tommy) Ikeda, whose work on weight-specific metabolism of zooplankton was highly influential during my graduate studies.
That night, I dined with Sei-ichi and Ryoko at their home. Ryoko prepared her special beef dish that was incredible, and they taught me how to roll my own sushi. The food was delicious and the evening was very special.
I also got brief chances to play tourist. We went up the mountain on the Hakodate tram for a panoramic night view of the port city, walked around three churches, toured a stately old wooden government prefecture building, stopped at a coastal prominatory, boarded another University ship, and shopped for souvenirs. Visits to a Shinto shrine (photo by Saitoh-san) and a Buddhist temple were highlights. I have to go back to view more gardens, shrines, and temples.
Being a stranger in an unknown land without knowledge of the language and
customs can be daunting, but a local guide makes all the difference. In
the States, you hear about southern or western hospitality. Japanese
hospitality comes highly recommended. Thank you very much to everyone I
met at the Faculty of Fisheries, but especially to Sei-ichi and Ryoko for a
wonderful time. We look forward to hosting you in America.
CCPO Seminar Series: Fall 1998
During the academic year, CCPO invites several distinguished scientists to present seminars on topics related to coastal oceanography. The lectures take place in Room 109, Crittenton Hall, Old Dominion University on Mondays at 3:30 p.m. EILEEN HOFMANN, professor of oceanography, coordinates the lecture series. Below is a schedule of lectures for the fall semester 1998. For more information or to be included on the mailing list for lecture announcements, please contact Carole Blett, CCPO administrator, at (757) 683-4945 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Specific lecture topics are announced one week prior to each lecture. Titles and abstracts of the seminars can be found at http://www.ccpo.odu.edu.
|September 21, 1998||Cathy Lascara||Ctr Coastal Physical Oceanography|
|September 28, 1998||Jesus Pineda||Woods Hole Oceanographic Inst.|
|October 5, 1998||Ed Urban||Ocean Studies Board, Nat'l Res. Council|
|October 12, 1998||William Seitz||Texas A&M University|
|October 19, 1998||Lynda Butler||College of William and Mary|
|October 26, 1998||Daniel Dauer||Biology Dept., Old Dominion Univ.|
|November 2, 1998||Thomas Royer||Ctr Coastal Physical Oceanography|
|November 9, 1998||Robert Orth||Virginia Institute of Marine Science|
|November 16, 1998||James Miller||Rutgers University|
|November 23, 1998||Elizabeth Smith||Ctr Coastal Physical Oceanography|
|November 30, 1998||Fred Grassle||Rutgers University|
KATHRYN BOSLEY, NOAA/NOS oceanographer stationed at CCPO, and her husband, William Bosley, and sone, Jake, welcome baby boy, Gabriel Howard Bosley, born July 27, 1998.
In Honor of the Year of the Ocean, the Office of Naval Research and the
National Science Foundation donated the three-volume set of the Collected
Works of Henry M. Stommel to CCPO students: T. CLAYTON,
M. FRIEDRICHS, J. HOLDZKOM, and D. SMITH. A set was
also donated to the CCPO library.
E. E. HOFMANN, Editorial Board of Estuaries.
L. P. ATKINSON and A. VALLE-LEVINSON, "Provide Services for Developing an Instrument Field Evaluation Site," $74,000, NOAA.
L. P. ATKINSON, "IPA Mobility Assignment," $92,750, NOAA.
G. F. COTA, "The Chesapeake Light Tower: Automated Coastal Monitoring Station to Measure Ocean Optics in Real Time, $59,000, NOAA.
E. E. HOFMANN, "Development and management Applications of a Dual-Diesease (MSX and Dermo) Model for Chesapeake Bay Oyster Populations," $22,794, Virginia Graduate Marine Science Consortium.
C. M. LASCARA, "Physical and Biologica Factors Affecting Trophic Interactions in Chesapeake Bay," $55,000, University of Maryland.
T. C. ROYER, "Physical-Chemical Structres and Biological Productivity of the Gulf of Alaska Shelf: A GLOBEC Monitoring Proposal," $49,687, University of Alaska.
E. A. SMITH, "Provide Computer Lab Resources for Module 3 of the Educational Product: Studying Earth's Environment from Space," $13,000, NASA Goddard Space Flight Center.
A. VALLE-LEVINSON and L. P. ATKINSON, "Support for a Current Meter Inter-Comparison," $35,000, NOAA.
A. VALLE-LEVINSON, "Physical Exchange Processes at the Chesapeake Bay Mouth," $54,961, Virginia Graduate Marine Science Consortium.
G. H. WHELESS, "The Use of Interactive Technology and Virtual Reality in Support of the Naval Special Warfare Mission," $145,370, ONR.
G. H. WHELESS, "Collaborative Visualization and Numerical Modeling of Ocean Processes," $40,000, University of Illinois.
G. H. WHELESS, "Physical Processes in the Chesapeake Bay Mouth and Their Relationships to Biological Recruitment," $28,345, Virginia Graduate Marine Science Consortium.
S. W. A. Naqvi, National Institute of Oceanography, India; T. Yoshinari, New York State Department of Health and State University of new York-Albany; D. A. Jayakumar, National Institute of Oceanography, India; M. A. Altabet, University of Massachusetts; P. V. Narvekar, National Institute of Oceanography, India; A. H. Devol and J. A. Brandes, University of Washington; and L. A. CODISPOTI, "Budgetary and Biogeochemical Implications of Isotope Signatures in the Arabian Sea," Nature, Vol. 394, pp. 462-464, July 30, 1998.
V. Interrante, ICASE NASA Langley Research Center, and C. E. GROSCH, "Visualizing 3D Flow,'' IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, Vol. 18, 49-53, July/August 1998.
E. E. HOFMANN and J. M. KLINCK, "Thermohaline Variability of the Waters Overlying the West Antarctic Peninsula Continental Shelf," Ocean, Ice, and Atmosphere: Interactions at the Antarctic Continental Margin, Antarctic Research Series, Vol. 75, 67-81, 1998.
E. E. HOFMANN and J. M. KLINCK, "Hydrography and Circulation of the Antarctic Continental Shelf: 150 E to the Greenwich Meridian," The Sea, A. R. Robinson and K. H. Brink, eds., Vol. 11, 997-1,042, 1998.
Y. H. Spitz, Oregon State University and J. M. KLINCK, "Estimate of Bottom and Surface Stress During a Spring-Neap Tide Cycle by Dynamical Assimilation of Tide Gauge Observations in the Chesapeake Bay," Journal of Geophysical Research, Vol. 103(C6), 12,761-12,782, 1998.
C.-Y. LI; J. O'Donnell, Univesity of Connecticut; A. VALLE-LEVINSON; H.-Y. Li, University of Connecticut; K.-C. Wong, University of Delaware; and K. M. M. Lwiza, State University of New York, Stony Brook, "Tide Induced Mass-Flux in Shallow Estuaries," B. L. Edge and J. M. Hemsley, eds., Vol. 2, 1,510-1,524, 1998.
B. L. LIPPHARDT, Jr.; A. D. KIRWAN, Jr.; C. E. GROSCH; L. M. Ivanov, Marine Hydrophysical Institute, Ukraine; and J. K. Lewis, Ocean Physics Research Development, Long Beach, MS, "Merging Disparate Oceanographic Data," In: Rapid Environmental Assessment, SACLANTCEN Conference Proceedings Series CP-44, March 10-14, 1997, E. Pouliquen, A. D. Kirwan, Jr., and R. T. Pearson, eds., NATO SACLANT Undersea Research Centre, La Spezia, Italy, pp. 211-218, 1998.
K. J. Heywood, University of East Anglia, United Kingdom; R. A. LOCARNINI; R. D. Frew, University of Otago, New Zealand; P. F. Dennis, University of East Anglia, United Kingdom; and B. A. King, Southampton Oceanography Centre, United Kingdom, "Transport and Water Masses of the Antarctic Slope Front System in the Eastern Weddell Sea," In: Ocean, Ice, and Atmosphere: Interactions at the Antarctic Continental Margin, Antarct. Res. Ser., S. Jacobs and R. Weiss, eds., American Geophysical Union, Washington, DC, pp. 189-202, Vol. 75, 1998.
T. Whitworth, III, A. H. Orsi, S.-J. Kim, W. D. Nowlin, Jr., all from Texas A&M University; and R. A. LOCARNINI, "Water Masses and Mixing Near the Antarctic Slope Front," In: Ocean, Ice, and Atmosphere: Interactions at the Antarctic Continental Margin, Antarct. Res. Ser., S. Jacobs and R. Weiss, eds., American Geophysica Union, Washington, DC, pp. 1-27, Vol. 75, 1998.
A. VALLE-LEVINSON and R. E. Wilson, SUNY at Stony Brook, "Rotation and Vertical Mixing Effects on Volume Exchange in Eastern Long Island Sound," Estuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science, 46, 573-585, 1998.
A. VALLE-LEVINSON and K. M. M. Lwiza, State University of New York, Stony Brook, NY, "Rapid Assessment of Current Velocities in the Coastal Ocean," In: Rapid Environmental Assessment, SACLANTCEN Conference Proceedings Series CP-44, March 10-14, 1997, E. Pouliquen, A. D. Kirwan, Jr., and R. T. Pearson, eds., NATO SACLANT Undersea Research Centre, La Spezia, Italy, pp. 131-136, 1998.
A. VALLE-LEVINSON and K. M. M. Lwiza, State University of
New York, Stony Brook, NY, "Observations on the Influence of Downwelling
Winds on the Chesapeake Bay Outflow," Physics of Estuaries and Coastal
Seas, J. Dronkers, M. Scheffers, A. A. Balkema, and Rotterdam, eds.,
pp. 247-256, 1998.
ADK's Words of Wisdom
"If it's green and wiggles, it's biology. If it smells bad, it's
chemistry. If it doesn't work, it's physics."
Professor Hubert N. Alyea (deceased), Princeton University
Editor and Design Editor.......Carole E. Blett Technical Editor ..............Julie R. Morgan Distribution Manager ..........Kimberly Ross-Doswell