1-20 of 713 Search Results for

south

Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Image
Published: 01 July 2012
Figure 3. SST and chl- a data from 2004–2008 in Wakatobi Marine National Park, Southeast Sulawesi Province, Indonesia. More
Image
Published: 02 April 2020
Figure 3. Eutrophication Index scores of Mussafah South Channel. More
Image
Published: 01 October 2013
Figure 9. Land submergence (%) under different sea level rise (m) scenario South 24 Parganas. More
Image
Published: 02 October 2015
Figure 1. Map of the investigation area in the northern South China Sea and locations of sampling sites analyzed in this study on 6–7 September 2009. More
Image
Published: 02 October 2015
Figure 1. Surface features of the eddy: (a) Map of the South China Sea (SCS); (b) evolution of the main properties of the eddy, the topography along the track of the eddy center, and the intensity of cyclonic gyre initiated from the offshore jet east of Vietnam (the thick dashed curves in (d More
Image
Published: 02 October 2015
Figure 4. Three-day averaged surface current field of South China Sea for 1–3 January 2004 (left) and 12–14 July 2004 (right) based on an ECCO2 global ocean state estimate. Distinctive seasonal features, especially at the southern part of South China Sea, and intrusion of western boundary More
Image
Published: 02 January 2016
Figure 1. Sampling stations of macrobenthos in South Yellow Sea (WR: west region; MR: middle region; ER: east region of South Yellow Sea). More
Image
Published: 02 January 2016
Figure 2. The seasonal percentage of species in each major group in South Yellow Sea. More
Image
Published: 02 July 2016
Figure 1. Bathymetry in the northern South China Sea and its surroundings. Contour lines represent 200 m, 500 m, 1000 m, 2000 m and 3000 m. The solid-dotted line indicates the glider path. Arrow denotes the Kuroshio. Two dashed boxes are selected to represent the typical area of the NSCS water More
Image
Published: 01 January 2004
Figure. 5 The seasonal variations in the chlorophyll concentrations in the South Basin of Windermere; (a) the weekly average values recorded from 1968 to 1997 (solid line) together with the calculated 95% confidence intervals, (b) the observations and fitted model for 1988 and (c More
Image
Published: 09 December 2008
Figure 2. Echograms from transect 5 (resampled in 20 m segments) showing the south shore transect (left) and a section from the middle of the lake (right). The S v is represented by a gray scale that range from −84 dB (light gray) to > −48 dB (black). The lines represent the top of the mysid More
Image
Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 1. The map of the coastal sea of South China. More
Image
Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 1. (a) Bathymetric and geographic map of the South China Sea. Boxes S1, S2, S3, S4, S5, S6, and S7 are the sampling regions of CDM. (b) Variation coefficient (the standard deviation divided by the average) distribution of CDM. Climatology of CDM distribution in (c) summer (June–August More
Image
Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 1. Bathymetry in the South China Sea with 100 m and 1000 m isobaths. Boxes A (117°E–119°E, 16°N–20°N) and B (109°E–111°E, 10°N–12°N) stand for the regions where the winter and summer upwellings occur in the model, respectively. More
Image
Published: 01 April 2012
Figure 1. Study sites in the Xisha Islands, South China Sea. The rectangle and dot represent sampling locations and stations, respectively. (Color figure available online.) More
Image
Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 1. Map of the South China Sea. More
Image
Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 1. Research vessel “Shi Yan 3” of the South China Sea Institute of Oceanography working in the South China Sea. More
Image
Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 1. The bathymetry of the northern South China Sea. Isobaths are in meters. The dashed box indicates our study area. Black dots along 120°E in the box shows the cruise station used in our study. Points A (19°N, 121 °E) and B (19°N, 122.5°E) were used to measure frontal strength. More
Image
Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 1. Geography and isobaths showing the bathymetry (m) of the South China Sea. More
Image
Published: 01 January 2012
Figure 2. Climatological Florida State University (FSU) pseudo-stress over South China Sea for January and August (unit: m 2 S −2 ). More