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4 edition of Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas found in the catalog.

Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas

Ilia P. Romanov

Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas

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  • 26 Currently reading

Published by Backbone Publishing Company .
Written in English


Edition Notes

ContributionsAlfred Tunik (Editor)
The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages278
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11708558M
ISBN 100964431130
ISBN 109780964431133


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Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas by Ilia P. Romanov Download PDF EPUB FB2

Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas I.P. Romanov, Edited by A. Tunik:: isbn US$ book only:: Raw Data CD: US$, with book only (was $) More about this book Northern Sea Route Directory of Icebreaking Ships: A Reference for Arctic & Antarctic Transport & Offshore Industries.

Ivan Frolov, whose speciality is oceanography, has completed a study of Arctic Ice Cover, researching ice distribution in the seas of the Russian Arctic and has authored 70 scientific papers. Zalman Gudkovich's main area of research remains ice motion in the Arctic Ocean and seas of the Siberian Shelf, and he has contributed to scientific publications and : Hardcover.

The Greenland, Barents, Kara, Laptev, East-Siberian and Chuckchi Seas, and the Arctic Basin By Dr. v isbn Softbound 78 pages 37 charts, 13 tables, 20 diagrams US$ 11"x":: © This title is the result of a pioneering search for long-existing but otherwise unavailable. Romanov, I.P. () Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Sea.

2“ d edn., Backbone Publishing Fairlawn, NJ, charts. Google Scholar Cited by: The East Siberian Arctic Shelf (ESAS), which includes the Laptev Sea, the East Siberian Sea, and the Russian part of the Chukchi Sea, has not been considered to be a methane (CH4) source to. Title: The optical properties of ice and snow in the Arctic Basin: Authors: Grenfell, Thomas C.; Maykut, Gary A.

Publication: Journal of Glaciology, vol, Issue   For retrieval of sea-ice thickness, it is assumed that the ice is in hydrostatic equilibrium, and that the snow load on the ice and the density of the sea ice and sea water are known.

According to the split of the high Arctic by the Lomonosov mid-ocean ridge into the Eurasian Basin and Amerasian Basin, the Siberian Shelf is split between the Eurasian Shelf and the Amerasian Shelf.

Flora and fauna. The Siberian Shelf is the habitat for numerous flora and fauna. Bubble trouble for East Siberian Arctic Shelf. Their findings 'have important implications for atmospheric emissions of methane from all Arctic seas that are underlain with subsea permafrost', state the authors.

'Increasing storminess and rapid sea-ice retreat causing increased methane fluxes from the sea are a possible new climate-change. The Arctic Basin: Results from the Russian Drifting Stations (Springer Praxis Books) - Kindle edition by Ivan E.

Frolov, Zalman M. Gudkovich, Vladimir F. Radionov, Alexander V. Shirochkov, Leonid A. Timokhov. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Arctic Basin: Results from the.

Arctic methane outgassing on the E Siberian Shelf part 1 - the background Posted on 15 January by John Mason. Reports of extensive areas of methane - a powerful greenhouse gas - bubbling up through the shallow waters of the East Siberian Arctic Shelf (ESAS) have been doing the rounds in the media recently, with some articles taking the apocalyptic approach and others the opposite.

InRomanov initiated an extracurricular program of routine measurements of snow and ice that resulted in an extensive personal archive. This database grew to include previously collected snow and ice data as well (R. Colony, "Forward," Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas.

The mean thickness of ice only (open water excluded) is m and compares with m which is the mean thickness of ice only from 17 submarine tracks in the Arctic Ocean – The mean annual ice export, which is equal to the mean annual net production of ice in the Arctic Ocean, is ∼ km 3 yr −1 for the period – Simulated Siberian snow cover response to observed Arctic sea ice loss, – Debjani Ghatak,1 Clara Deser,2 Allan Frei,3,4 Gavin Gong,5 Adam Phillips,2 David A.

Robinson,6 and Julienne Stroeve7 Received 7 May ; revised 2 October ; accepted 11 October ; published 7 December On section C, the Barents Sea branch water could be identified as salinity minima at three positions, on the Laptev Sea slope, at the Lomonosov Ridge, where it was most prominent on the Amundsen Basin side, and on the continental slope north of the East Siberian salinity distribution suggests that the boundary current splits at the Lomonosov Ridge with one part following the ridge Cited by: Sediment-laden sea ice is widespread over the shallow, wide Siberian Arctic shelves, with off-shelf export from the Laptev and East Siberian Seas contributing substantially to the Arctic Ocean's.

Although sea ice in the central Arctic is currently thicker than it was in andthere is far less ice in more southerly regions such as the Beaufort, East Siberian and Kara Seas.

Rachel Tilling added: “Because CryoSat can measure Arctic sea ice thickness in autumn, it gives us a much clearer picture of how it has fared during summer.

A new book, “Unknown Waters,” recounts the voyage of a submarine, the Queenfish, on a pioneering dive beneath the ice pack to map the Siberian continental shelf. Newly mapped features on the floor of the Arctic Ocean suggest that the Arctic basin was once covered by a one-kilometre-thick, flowing ice shelf derived from large ice sheets in eastern Siberia.

The Arctic Basin: Results from the Russian Drifting Stations (Springer Praxis Books) (Reprint Edition) by Ivan E.

Frolov, Zalman M. Gudkovich, Vladimir F. Radionov, Leonid A. Timokhov, Alexander V. Shirochkov Paperback, Pages, Published ISBN / ISBN / Need it Fast. 2 day shipping optionsBook Edition: Reprint Edition. The climate of the Arctic is characterized by long, cold winters and short, cool summers.

There is a large amount of variability in climate across the Arctic, but all regions experience extremes of solar radiation in both summer and winter. Some parts of the Arctic are covered by ice (sea ice, glacial ice, or snow) year-round, and nearly all parts of the Arctic experience long periods with.

[1] We present high‐resolution simulations and observational data as evidence of a fast current flowing along the shelf break of the Siberian and Alaskan shelves in the Arctic Ocean.

Thus far, the Arctic Circumpolar Boundary Current (ACBC) has been seen as comprising two branches: the Fram Strait and Barents Sea Branches (FSB and BSB, respectively).Cited by: project a considerable loss of sea ice, in particular multiyear ice, the Eurasian Central Arctic high seas are likely to at least keep the ice longer than many other regions in the Arctic basin.

Ice is a crucial habitat and source of particular food web dynamics, the loss of which will affect also a number of mammalian and avian predatory species. The input of dissolved carbon to the Arctic Ocean by eight Eurasian rivers is estimated both from historical measurements (–) in river water and from analysis of seawater samples collected in the Laptev and East Siberian seas ( and ).Cited by:   It is demonstrated that during the whole annual cycle of ice cover evolution in – in the eastern seas of the Russian Arctic and in the Arctic basin, the factors whose effect led to the formation of an extremely large anomaly of ice conditions in summer were revealed.

By the end of summer, the ice melted on the huge water area of : Yu. Gorbunov, S. Losev, V. Sokolov. of the seas and oceans extending up to nautical miles in which Most /6 and /7 Siberian shelf ice melted in largely in place, but /8 ice that was advected offshore “In conclusion, the Arctic Basin sea ice drift speed increase between d i h l (10 6% and is much larger (% ± 09%/d d) h h DMI Daily Arctic mean temperatures north of 80N.

#N#Surface air temperature. operational data, baseline. Temperature 1-day anomaly. reanalysis data, baseline. Temperature 7-day anomaly. reanalysis data, baseline. Temperature day anomaly.

#N#Sea level pressure & jet stream. #N#Click static image below for. The objectives of this research are: (1) to improve sea ice concentration determinations from passive microwave space observations; (2) to study the role of Arctic polynyas in the production of sea ice and the associated salinization of Arctic shelf water; and (3) to study large-scale sea ice.

There is considerable seasonal variation in how much pack ice of the Arctic ice pack covers the Arctic Ocean. Much of the Arctic ice pack is also covered in snow for about 10 months of the year. The maximum snow cover is in March or April — about 20 to 50 cm ( to in) over the frozen ocean.

Table shows that in 88% of cases during anticyclonic regimes, sea ice extent increases in the North European Basin and decreases in the Siberian Arctic Seas, while cyclonic circulation has the opposite effect.

The absolute value of changes in the Siberian Arctic Seas is more than 5 times higher than in the North European Basin. Pavlov, V. K., et al.,“Hydrometeorological regime of the Kara, Laptev and East-Siberian Seas” (Part 1 of the research subcontract “Processes of Transfer and Transformation of Contaminants Inflowing by Continental Discharge into the Kara, Laptev and East-Siberian Seas”), Arctic Cited by:   Disappearance of the CHL from the Eurasian Basin in the early 's was due to a shift from the Laptev to East Siberian seas of the region for seaward flow of low salinity Siberian shelf waters.

Ice velocities and sea level pressure fields suggest that the reappearance of the CHL in corresponded to a shift of this flow back to the Laptev Cited by:   The Arctic pack ice has been reduced during the last decades, in terms of both area extent and volume.

The ice extent at the summer minimum in September has shown a negative trend of around 11% per decade for the period – relative to the value (Perovich and Richter-Menge ) based on satellite data, and the mean ice thickness has been reduced from m in Cited by: 8.

The Snow, Water, Ice and Permafrost in the Arctic (SWIPA) assessment is a periodic update to the Arctic Climate Impact Assessment, published in by the Arctic Monitoring and Assessment Programme (AMAP), the Conservation of Arctic Flora and Fauna (CAFF), and the International Arctic Science Committee (IASC).

Below you will be able to find the Siberian river to the Arctic Ocean crossword clue answers and solutions. This crossword clue was last seen on LA Times Crossword October 21 Answers. In case something is wrong or missing please leave. [1] The East Siberian Arctic Shelf (ESAS), which includes the Laptev Sea, the East Siberian Sea, and the Russian part of the Chukchi Sea, has not been considered to be a methane (CH 4) source to hydrosphere or atmosphere because subsea permafrost, which underlies most of the ESAS, was believed, first, not to be conducive to methanogenesis and, second, to act as an impermeable lid.

The Norwegian North Polar Expedition,Scientific Results. Edited by F. Nansen, New York: Greenwood Press, (reissued in ) Romanov, Il'ya P., Atlas of Ice and Snow of the Arctic Basin and Siberian Shelf Seas, New York: Backbone Publishing, Sater, J.E.

(coordinator), Arctic Drifting Stations. The surface waters of the Arctic Ocean and its marginal seas freeze to form a layer of sea ice up to a few meters in thickness.

At the end of winter the ice covers an area of 14 × 10 6 km 2 [Fig. of Gloersen et al. ()].In summer the ice melts completely over about half of this area, leaving a residual 7 × 10 6 km 2 of multiyear sea ice, restricted to the central Arctic Ocean, that Cited by:   The warm salty Atlantic water, much of which originated in the Gulf Stream, is being driven by currents from the Barents sea deep into the Arctic ocean along the Siberian shelf.

Off the north coast of Canada’s Baffin Island, a June sun transforms snow and ice into limpid pools of turquoise. The Arctic’s perennial sea ice cover—the ice that survives the summer melt.

East Siberian Arctic Shelf (ESAS) hosts large, yet poorly quantified reservoirs of subsea permafrost and associated gas hydrates. It has been suggested the global-warming induced thawing and dissociation of these reservoirs is currently releasing methane to the shallow shelf.

Parts of the Arctic have a continuous sea ice, glacial ice or snow cover, but every Arctic zone has some snow cover during the year. In January the average temperatures range from 0 degrees C to degrees C (+32 degrees F to degrees F) and in winter the temperature can fall below degrees C ( degrees F) in much of the : Sam Carana.East Siberian Sea, Russian Vostochno-sibirskoye More, part of the Arctic Ocean between the New Siberian Islands (west) and Wrangel Island (east).

To the west it is connected to the Laptev Sea by the Dmitrya Lapteva, Eterikan, and Sannikov straits; to the east Long Strait connects it with the Chukchi East Siberian Sea, with an area ofsquare miles (, square km), is covered.