Changes in rates of Arctic coastal erosion detected from multi-decadal measurements are attributed to the shorter duration in the winter sea ice coverage and large-scale changes in the wind patterns.
Melting ice means that strong Arctic winds create more energetic currents in the Beaufort Gyre.
New research indicates that droughts in far-off places contribute to the amount of heat transported to regions experiencing heat waves.
Getting the polar stratosphere right is critical in the simulation of North Atlantic climate change, which is shaped by the interaction of Arctic Amplification and tropical upper tropospheric warming.
Winds are thought to play a significant role in driving the asymmetric seasonal cycle of Antarctic sea ice growth and melt.
Ground motion caused by gusts of wind can drown out signals from the smallest earthquakes, potentially confusing earthquake detection algorithms.
A new study could help manage sardine populations in coastal waters.
Simulations that test different approaches to modeling radiation suggest a commonly used scheme fails to fully capture changes in midlatitude circulation associated with climate change.
A warming event in Siberia caused winds to strip sea ice from the Arctic’s Wandel Sea.
The first study to estimate the global wind power on internal gravity waves based solely on observations offers a new benchmark for comparing future calculations.