Now showing items 1-5 of 5

    • Consistency issues in pdf methods 

      Suciu, Nicolae; Schüler, Lennart; Radu, Adrian Florin; Attinger, Sabine; Vamo̧s, Cǎlin; Knabner, Peter (Tipografia Universitatii Ovidius, 2015)
      Concentrations of chemical species transported in random environments need to be statistically characterized by probability density functions (PDF). Solutions to evolution equations for the one-point one-time PDF are usually ...
      Peer reviewedJournal article
    • The dissipation of kinetic energy in the Lofoten Basin Eddy 

      Fer, Ilker; Bosse, Anthony; Ferron, Bruno; Bouruet-Aubertot, Pascale (American Meteorological Society, 2018-06)
      Ocean microstructure, current, and hydrography observations from June 2016 are used to characterize the turbulence structure of the Lofoten Basin eddy (LBE), a long-lived anticyclone in the Norwegian Sea. The LBE had an ...
      Peer reviewedJournal article
    • Dissipation of turbulent kinetic energy inferred from Seagliders: an application to the eastern Nordic Seas overflows 

      Beaird, Nicholas; Fer, Ilker; Rhines, Peter B.; Eriksen, Charles (American Meteorological Society, 2012-12)
      Turbulent mixing is an important process controlling the descent rate, water mass modification, and volume transport augmentation due to entrainment in the dense overflows across the Greenland–Scotland Ridge. These overflows, ...
      Peer reviewedJournal article
    • The Svalbard branch of the West Spitsbergen Current: Hydrography, transport and mixing 

      Kolås, Eivind (The University of Bergen, 2017-08-01)
      Data from a 10 days shipboard survey in August 2015, northwest of Svalbard, are used to investigate the transport, structure and mixing of Atlantic water (AW) along the Svalbard branch and Yermak branch of the West Spitsbergen ...
      Master thesis
    • Variability and mixing of the Filchner overflow plume on the continental slope,Weddell Sea 

      Daae, Kjersti; Fer, Ilker; Darelius, Elin Maria K. (American Meteorological Society, 2019-01)
      A large fraction of Antarctic Bottom Water is produced in the Weddell Sea, through mixing between the cold and dense shelf water masses and the warm and saline off-shelf water. We present observations of the dense Filchner ...
      Peer reviewedJournal article