Air-sea Fluxes Estimated From Remotely Sensed Data | 9480
Journal of Marine Science: Research & Development
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This session will encompass remotely sensed observations, theory and model studies dealing with air-sea interaction process.
The objective is to demonstrate the importance and benefit of satellite observations as related to air-sea interactions, climate
monitoring, operational oceanog - raphy, coastal oceanography, marine ecosystems, sea-ice monitoring and applications in
During this session, a particular emphasis will be given to the accuracy of the flux estimates as currently attainable at global
and regional scales, analysis of the fluxes at various temporal and spatial scales including trend investigations, and demonstration
of usefulness in forcing and/or assimilation into numerical models. Applications to monsoonal regions are welcomed.
Papers are solicited on methods and algorithms for estimating turbulent and radiative fluxes over the sea surface using
observations from satellites; analyses, interpolation, and downscaling of these fluxes; combination of measurements and/or
estimates of fluxes to enhance flux accuracies at global or regional scales; validation methodologies and assessment of error and
uncertainty of flux estimates; net budget estimation and characterization.
Subtopics might include:
Regional and global climatology. Statistical characterizations of fluxes at various scales. Spatial and
temporal characteristics of fluxes. Methodologies adopted and their uncertainties. Studies based on comparisons with numerical
analyses or re-analyses.
Remotely Sensed Flux Impact:
Numerical assimilation and/or forcing simulations using remotely sensed fluxes. Methods
dealing with the characterization of the impact of surface flux products in modeling of ocean circulation process.
Bentamy is the Research Engineer at French Research Institute for Exploitation of the Sea. His main research of interest is Science of active and
passive detection, Numerical modeling, Ocean circulation and process studies.
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