Show simple item record

dc.contributor.authorStoll MHC*
dc.contributor.authorBaar de HJW*
dc.contributor.authorZemmelink HJ*
dc.contributor.authorKlaassen W*
dc.contributor.authorGieskes WWC*
dc.date.accessioned2012-12-12T16:47:34Z
dc.date.available2012-12-12T16:47:34Z
dc.date.issued2001-11-23
dc.identifier410200085
dc.identifier.isbn90 5851 067 0
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10029/258273
dc.description.abstractAbstract niet beschikbaar
dc.description.abstractThe sea to air flux of CO2 and the biogenic volatile sulfur compound dimethylsulphide were assessed with the Relaxed Eddy Accumulation (REA) and the Gradient Flux techniques from stationary and moving platforms in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans during the FAIRS and GasEx cruise. The correlation between the techniques was good, with REA on average higher than GF. Fluxes derived from micrometeorological measurements agreed within error bars with those obtained by the conventional equations as proposed by Liss and Merlivat (1986), Wanninkhof (1992), and Jacobs (1999). The relationships between the transfer velocity and wind speed based on the micrometeorological measurements agreed within 10% and were on average higher than the equation proposed by Wanninkhof (1992). The effect of temperature on the computed sea to air flux of CO2 were investigated on a micrometeorological scale as well as on a small scale (top few metres of the watercolumn). The definition of skin temperature relies on a known bulk temperature of the water, which is shown to be not only highly stratified in the thermal structure but also very resilient versus disturbances, being wind speed. The skin temperature models, which were derived from open ocean work, are not directly applicable to coastal seas. As the skin temperature and the thermal structure is so rigid under the various wind conditions the gas exchange coefficients, derived from windtunnel experiments under the assumption of a well mixed layer are now under scrutiny.
dc.description.sponsorshipSG-NOP
dc.format.extent100 p
dc.language.isoen
dc.publisherNIOZ
dc.publisherTexel
dc.publisherFaculty of Marine Biology
dc.publisherGroningen University
dc.relation.ispartofGlobal Change NOP-NRP report 410200085
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.rivm.nl/bibliotheek/rapporten/410200085.html
dc.subject04nl
dc.subjectmeteorologienl
dc.subjectdimethylsulfidenl
dc.subjectkooldioxidenl
dc.subjectzeeennl
dc.subjectluchtnl
dc.subjectmicrometeorologienl
dc.subjectmeteorologyen
dc.subjectdimethylsulphideen
dc.subjectcarbon dioxideen
dc.subjectseasen
dc.subjectairen
dc.subjectmicrometeorologyen
dc.subjectfluxesen
dc.titleMicrometeorology of air/sea fluxes of carbon dioxide and dimethylsulphideen
dc.title.alternativeMicrometeorologie van lucht/zee fluxen van CO2 en dimethylsulfidenl
dc.typeOnderzoeksrapport
dc.contributor.departmentNOP
dc.date.updated2012-12-12T16:47:34Z
html.description.abstractAbstract niet beschikbaar
html.description.abstractThe sea to air flux of CO2 and the biogenic volatile sulfur compound dimethylsulphide were assessed with the Relaxed Eddy Accumulation (REA) and the Gradient Flux techniques from stationary and moving platforms in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans during the FAIRS and GasEx cruise. The correlation between the techniques was good, with REA on average higher than GF. Fluxes derived from micrometeorological measurements agreed within error bars with those obtained by the conventional equations as proposed by Liss and Merlivat (1986), Wanninkhof (1992), and Jacobs (1999). The relationships between the transfer velocity and wind speed based on the micrometeorological measurements agreed within 10% and were on average higher than the equation proposed by Wanninkhof (1992). The effect of temperature on the computed sea to air flux of CO2 were investigated on a micrometeorological scale as well as on a small scale (top few metres of the watercolumn). The definition of skin temperature relies on a known bulk temperature of the water, which is shown to be not only highly stratified in the thermal structure but also very resilient versus disturbances, being wind speed. The skin temperature models, which were derived from open ocean work, are not directly applicable to coastal seas. As the skin temperature and the thermal structure is so rigid under the various wind conditions the gas exchange coefficients, derived from windtunnel experiments under the assumption of a well mixed layer are now under scrutiny.


This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record