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mixed layer depth

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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2005) 8 (1): 53–62.
Published: 01 January 2005
... natural attenuation is the depth of the upper mixed (i.e., ‘active’) sediment layer. The upper mixed sediment layer essentially acts as a biologically available contaminant reservoir, determining risks to ecological and human health. Contaminant concentrations in the upper mixed sediment layer are dynamic...
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Published: 01 January 2005
Figure 8. Comparison of recovery rates as a function of sediment mixed layer depth for simulated PCB profiles. More
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Published: 01 January 2005
Figure 9. Comparison of recovery rates as a function of sediment mixed layer depth for simulated burial rates. More
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Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 3. Model simulated time series (1997–01 ∼ 2002–07) of mixed layer depth (MLD) which defined as the depth where the temperature was 0.5°C low than the sea surface temperature (SST). It can be seen that the simulated MLD demonstrates obvious seasonal and interannual variations. More
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Published: 02 January 2015
Figure 5. Average depth (m) of mixed layer and photic zone for offshore sites along four north-south transects in July 2008. Note they are presented from west to east. For the three transects where a DCL was observed (Western, Central and Sodus) a subsurface oxygen saturation maxima lay below More
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Published: 01 April 2013
Figure 1. Temporal variation of water temperature, mixing layer depth (black vertical bars), euphotic layer depth (grey vertical bars), chl a (squares), Part-P (triangles), DOC (circles) in Guadalcacín (upper graphs) and Bornos (lower graphs), and in 2009 (left graphs) and 2010 (right graphs More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (2): 144–151.
Published: 01 April 2012
...Figure 3. Model simulated time series (1997–01 ∼ 2002–07) of mixed layer depth (MLD) which defined as the depth where the temperature was 0.5°C low than the sea surface temperature (SST). It can be seen that the simulated MLD demonstrates obvious seasonal and interannual variations. ...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2013) 16 (2): 183–189.
Published: 01 April 2013
...Figure 1. Temporal variation of water temperature, mixing layer depth (black vertical bars), euphotic layer depth (grey vertical bars), chl a (squares), Part-P (triangles), DOC (circles) in Guadalcacín (upper graphs) and Bornos (lower graphs), and in 2009 (left graphs) and 2010 (right graphs...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (2): 127–134.
Published: 01 April 2012
... in the equatorial Pacific that indicate that the mixed layer depth is important to the response of the surface temperature and current to biological heating. Copyright © AEHMS 2012 LASG/IAP Climate System Ocean Model solar radiation penetration sea surface temperature. The existence...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (1): 53–61.
Published: 01 January 2012
...Hui Zhao; Dandan Sui; Qiang Xie; Guoqi Han; Dongxiao Wang; Nancy Chen; DanLing Tang Phytoplankton blooms often occur in the offshore region northwest of Luzon Islands in winter. Using remote sensing data, including sea-surface temperature, monthly-mean mixed layer depth (MLD), wind speed (SP...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2015) 18 (1): 18–27.
Published: 02 January 2015
...Figure 5. Average depth (m) of mixed layer and photic zone for offshore sites along four north-south transects in July 2008. Note they are presented from west to east. For the three transects where a DCL was observed (Western, Central and Sodus) a subsurface oxygen saturation maxima lay below...
FIGURES | View All (7)
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2008) 11 (1): 8–15.
Published: 10 March 2008
... of time. Thermal stratification of the water column was observed from 28 September to 18 May, and it may be observed that the depth of the mixed surface layer increased from 28 September (< 10 m deep) to 18 May (60 m deep). For the dry season situation of 11 July, the temperature was roughly similar...
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Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 3. The climatologies averaged for winter months. (a) Chl- a from 1997–2006 (mg m −3 ); (b) Levitus Temperature (°C) and (c) Nitrate (ug m −3 ) at 75 m depth; (d) Mixed Layer Depth (m) from 1997–2006; (E) Ekman Pumping Velocity (shaded, in 10 −6 m s −1 ) and Surface Wind Speed (arrow More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2015) 18 (4): 367–377.
Published: 02 October 2015
... Oceanographic Data Center (NODC, Corkright et al., 2002 ) were used to compute the upper mixed layer depth and sea water density in July at (17.5°N, 112.5°E) near the observational site. It was found that the upper mixed layer depth was about 25 m. Figure 1. Map of the observational site near...
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Published: 01 January 2005
Figure 7. Predicted surface sediment PCB trends as a function of sediment mixed layer depth for uniform PCB profile. More
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Published: 01 January 2005
Figure 6. Predicted surface sediment PCB trends as a function of sediment mixed layer depth for baseline and modified PCB profiles. More
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Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 4. Time series data sampled from Box B and Box B1 in Figure 1 for the winter period of 1997–2007 (a–b) and 1999–2007 (c–e) Sea Surface Temperature (SST); Chl- a (mg m −3 ); Mixed Layer Depth (MLD) (m); Ekman Pumping Velocity (10 −6 m s −1 ), (EPV); Surface Wind Speed (SP) (m s −1 More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2001) 4 (2): 123–138.
Published: 01 June 2001
... ones (<2 m). In shallow unstratified lakes showing a nutrient-rich bottom layer, easy vertical mixing allow a regular enhancement of the algal productivity. In deeper and stratified lakes, nutrient enrichment only occurs when high intensity winds induce vertical mixing, and their productivity...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2009) 12 (2): 129–137.
Published: 27 May 2009
... can enter the water column of large stratified lakes as a density-dependent interflow at depth in the water column with little direct influence on the mixed layer. In these water bodies nutrients in surface water can be lower during strong monsoon seasons because of sub-surface loading. Short-interval...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2016) 19 (3): 233–241.
Published: 02 July 2016
... depth of the anticyclonic eddy reached about 1000 m and had a maximum temperature anomaly of about 3°C at ∼120 m and maximum salinity anomaly of more than 0.3 psu in the mixed layer. The maximum geostrophic velocities perpendicular to the glider path were about 0.3 m s −1 at 100 m. The estimated radius...
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