New research reveals the relative importance of oceanic and atmospheric processes in year-to-year changes in ocean temperature along the Middle Atlantic Bight.
This community-based approach to modeling provides a unique forum for coordination, investigation, and synthesis.
The temporary deceleration in warming across the Northern Hemisphere earlier this century could not have been foreseen by statistical forecasting methods, a new study concludes.
Tropical Precipitation System Workshop 2015; Yokohama, Japan, 3–4 September 2015
In the 2000s, the North Atlantic stopped absorbing as much atmospheric warmth. However, the ocean lost only a little heat—the rest was held deeper below the surface by altered circulation patterns.
Scientists review Atlantic Ocean circulation variability and its applications for predicting decadal climate variation.
Scientists assess how historical temperature biases could impact the detection of ocean heat transport changes in a key area of the South Atlantic Ocean where data are scarce.
Variations in large-scale convection in the Atlantic Ocean are likely driven by wind.
Rediscovered historical records of sea level in New York Harbor show the increasing threat of storm surges.
Researchers create a global model of carbon dioxide absorbed by the ocean to get a better idea of how the greenhouse gas influences climate.