Investigadores han encontrado nuevas conexiones entre las condiciones climáticas del fenómeno “La Niña” y la enfermedad más letal para los niños a nivel mundial.
A jolt to the climate system provided by nuclear war could spur an El Niño like we’ve never seen before.
Changes in oceanic turbulence act to regulate the sea surface temperature during the evolution of the El Niño Southern Oscillation cycle.
Researchers have found new connections between La Niña climate conditions and the leading killer of children worldwide.
Deep learning techniques give scientists the longest–lead time forecasts yet.
Increased rainfall in East Africa and subsequent wind may have brought infected bugs to Yemen, causing the worst cholera outbreak of our time.
Assimilating satellite observations of ocean surface salinity significantly improves coupled model forecasts of El Niño.
Centre for Southern Hemisphere Oceans Research (CSHOR) ENSO Science Symposium; Hobart, Tasmania, Australia, 29–31 January 2019
El Niño events have significant global impacts on weather and climate, but these reach up into the stratosphere, beyond the troposphere where most of Earth’s weather takes place.
The warm current cools the tropical Pacific and strengthens trade winds.