Midlatitude Marine Heatwaves: Forcing and Impacts
*This is a Joint Special Collection*
The following journals are accepting submissions: Geophysical Research Letters, JGR Oceans, JGR Biogeosciences, and JGR Atmospheres.
Persistent, midlatitude marine heatwaves (MHWs), such as the 2013-2014 extreme warming of the Northeastern Pacific (aka “the Blob”), can have dramatic and widespread impacts on ecosystems, fisheries and weather. MHWs have been observed in both hemispheres (e.g., the Ningaloo Niño in Western Australia), including in semi-enclosed basins such as the Mediterranean Sea. MHWs can be caused by a combination of atmospheric and oceanographic processes. It is also expected that they will become more frequent and intense under anthropogenic climate change. This Special Collection welcomes papers investigating the causes, evolution, and impacts of persistent midlatitude MHWs.
- Downstream evolution of the Kuroshio's Time Varying Transport and Velocity Structure
- Under-ice water fCO2, sea-air CO2 fluxes and effect of storm events and an under-ice phytoplankton bloom on during the winter-spring transition in the high Arctic Ocean
- Sun Glitter Provides a Detailed Map of Ocean Waves
- Nutrient and phytoplankton dynamics on the inner shelf of the eastern Bering Sea
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