Data

The carbon cycle in the Australian sector of the Southern Ocean.

data.gov.au
Australian Antarctic Division (Owned by)
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ctx_ver=Z39.88-2004&rft_val_fmt=info%3Aofi%2Ffmt%3Akev%3Amtx%3Adc&rfr_id=info%3Asid%2FANDS&rft_id=http://data.gov.au/dataset/f09ed76e-5f7c-485f-b8b5-50e496514293&rft.title=The carbon cycle in the Australian sector of the Southern Ocean.&rft.identifier=the-carbon-cycle-in-the-australian-sector-of-the-southern-ocean&rft.publisher=data.gov.au&rft.description=GET DATA - Download point for the data - csv file 2001-2002 dataGET SERVICE - Find ocean carbon datasets at the Surface Ocean CO2 AtlasVIEW RELATED INFORMATION - Descriptions of standard WOCE file formats---- Public Summary from Project ----\nThe Southern Ocean is one the most significant regions on earth for regulating the build up of anthropogenic CO2 in the atmosphere, and the capacity for carbon uptake in the region could be altered by climate change. The project aims to establish a time series of anthropogenic carbon accumulation. The work will be used to identify processes regulating the CO2 uptake and to test models that predict future uptake.\n\n2001-2002 Season:\nData collection for this project was solely carried out on voyage three of the 2001/2002 season.\n\nTotal dissolved inorganic carbon (TCO2) and titration alkalinity (TA) measurements were made on the CLIVAR SR3 section between Hobart and Antarctica. The carbon samples were taken from a 24 bottle rosette and have an approximate horizontal resolution of 60nm with closer spacing in regions where horizontal gradients were large. Many of the stations sampled for carbon had multiple casts to improve vertical resolution.\n\nThe CRM analyses were used to calibrate the titration cell volume. Preliminary analysis of Certified Reference Material (CRM) Seawater from Scripps Institution of Oceanography show data quality was generally good. For TCO2 the measurements on Batch 52 CRM's the average concentration was 2005.65 +/- 1.36 micromol/kg (n=65; 1 s.d.). For TA the average CRM values were 2224.76 +/- 1.17 micromol/kg (n=45, 1 s.d.). The certified values for Batch 52 was 2005.57 +/- 0.39 and 2224.72 +/- 0.81 micromol/kg for TCO2 and TA, respectively.\n\nThe fields in this dataset follow standard WOCE naming practices. See the url given below for further details.\n\nThe fields in this dataset are:\n\nEXPOCODE\nSECT_ID\nSTNNBR\nCASTNO\nSAMPNO\nBTLNBR\nBTLNBR_FLAG_W\nDATE\nTIME\nLATITUDE\nLONGITUDE\nDEPTH\nCTDPRS\nCTDTMP\nCTDSAL\nCTDSAL_FLAG_W\nSALNTY\nSALNTY_FLAG_W\nCTDOXY\nCTDOXY_FLAG_W\nOXYGEN\nOXYGEN_FLAG_W\nSILCAT\nSILCAT_FLAG_W\nNITRAT\nNITRAT_FLAG_W\nPHSPHT\nPHSPHT_FLAG_W\nCFC-11\nCFC-11_FLAG_W\nCFC-12\nCFC-12_FLAG_W\nCFC113\nCFC113_FLAG_W\nCCL4\nCCL4_FLAG_W\nTCARBN\nTCARBN_FLAG_W\nALKALI\nALKALI_FLAG_W\n \n2008-2009 Season:\nThe Southern Ocean is a critical region on earth for taking up anthropogenic carbon dioxide (CO2) from the atmosphere. Over the past year, underway equipment has been used on a number of Aurora Australis voyages to estimate the air-sea exchange of CO2 and to characterise the variability in the exchange. The information is part of a large long term international effort to determine how much CO2 is being taken up by the ocean and to improve predictions of how the uptake and CO2 storage will change in future.\n\nAn underway CO2 system was run on a number of voyages on Aurora Australis.&rft.creator=Australian Antarctic Division&rft.date=2017&rft.coverage=139.75,-67.0 146.0,-67.0 146.0,-44.0 139.75,-44.0 139.75,-67.0&rft.coverage=139.75,-67.0 146.0,-67.0 146.0,-44.0 139.75,-44.0 139.75,-67.0&rft.coverage=true&rft_rights=Other&rft_subject=ALKALI&rft_subject=ALKALI_FLAG_W&rft_subject=AMD&rft_subject=AMD/AU&rft_subject=AMD/US&rft_subject=BTLNBR&rft_subject=BTLNBR_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CASTNO&rft_subject=CCL4&rft_subject=CCL4_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CEOS&rft_subject=CFC-11&rft_subject=CFC-11_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CFC-12&rft_subject=CFC-12_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CFC113&rft_subject=CFC113_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CTDOXY&rft_subject=CTDOXY_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CTDPRS&rft_subject=CTDSAL&rft_subject=CTDSAL_FLAG_W&rft_subject=CTDTMP&rft_subject=DATE&rft_subject=DEPTH&rft_subject=ATMOSPHERIC CHEMISTRY&rft_subject=EARTH SCIENCE&rft_subject=ATMOSPHERE&rft_subject=CARBON&rft_subject=OCEANS&rft_subject=OCEAN CHEMISTRY&rft_subject=EXPOCODE&rft_subject=GEOGRAPHIC REGION > POLAR&rft_subject=LATITUDE&rft_subject=LONGITUDE&rft_subject=NITRAT&rft_subject=NITRAT_FLAG_W&rft_subject=OCEAN > SOUTHERN OCEAN&rft_subject=OXYGEN&rft_subject=OXYGEN_FLAG_W&rft_subject=Ocean acidification&rft_subject=PHSPHT&rft_subject=PHSPHT_FLAG_W&rft_subject=SALNTY&rft_subject=SALNTY_FLAG_W&rft_subject=SAMPNO&rft_subject=SECT_ID&rft_subject=SHIPS&rft_subject=SILCAT&rft_subject=SILCAT_FLAG_W&rft_subject=SOMMA > Single Operator Multiparameter Metabolic A&rft_subject=STNNBR&rft_subject=TCARBN&rft_subject=TCARBN_FLAG_W&rft_subject=TIME&rft_subject=WOCE > World Ocean Circulation Experiment&rft.type=dataset&rft.language=English Access the data

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Brief description

---- Public Summary from Project ----\nThe Southern Ocean is one the most significant regions on earth for regulating the build up of anthropogenic CO2 in the atmosphere, and the capacity for carbon uptake in the region could be altered by climate change. The project aims to establish a time series of anthropogenic carbon accumulation. The work will be used to identify processes regulating the CO2 uptake and to test models that predict future uptake.\n\n2001-2002 Season:\nData collection for this project was solely carried out on voyage three of the 2001/2002 season.\n\nTotal dissolved inorganic carbon (TCO2) and titration alkalinity (TA) measurements were made on the CLIVAR SR3 section between Hobart and Antarctica. The carbon samples were taken from a 24 bottle rosette and have an approximate horizontal resolution of 60nm with closer spacing in regions where horizontal gradients were large. Many of the stations sampled for carbon had multiple casts to improve vertical resolution.\n\nThe CRM analyses were used to calibrate the titration cell volume. Preliminary analysis of Certified Reference Material (CRM) Seawater from Scripps Institution of Oceanography show data quality was generally good. For TCO2 the measurements on Batch 52 CRM's the average concentration was 2005.65 +/- 1.36 micromol/kg (n=65; 1 s.d.). For TA the average CRM values were 2224.76 +/- 1.17 micromol/kg (n=45, 1 s.d.). The certified values for Batch 52 was 2005.57 +/- 0.39 and 2224.72 +/- 0.81 micromol/kg for TCO2 and TA, respectively.\n\nThe fields in this dataset follow standard WOCE naming practices. See the url given below for further details.\n\nThe fields in this dataset are:\n\nEXPOCODE\nSECT_ID\nSTNNBR\nCASTNO\nSAMPNO\nBTLNBR\nBTLNBR_FLAG_W\nDATE\nTIME\nLATITUDE\nLONGITUDE\nDEPTH\nCTDPRS\nCTDTMP\nCTDSAL\nCTDSAL_FLAG_W\nSALNTY\nSALNTY_FLAG_W\nCTDOXY\nCTDOXY_FLAG_W\nOXYGEN\nOXYGEN_FLAG_W\nSILCAT\nSILCAT_FLAG_W\nNITRAT\nNITRAT_FLAG_W\nPHSPHT\nPHSPHT_FLAG_W\nCFC-11\nCFC-11_FLAG_W\nCFC-12\nCFC-12_FLAG_W\nCFC113\nCFC113_FLAG_W\nCCL4\nCCL4_FLAG_W\nTCARBN\nTCARBN_FLAG_W\nALKALI\nALKALI_FLAG_W\n \n2008-2009 Season:\nThe Southern Ocean is a critical region on earth for taking up anthropogenic carbon dioxide (CO2) from the atmosphere. Over the past year, underway equipment has been used on a number of Aurora Australis voyages to estimate the air-sea exchange of CO2 and to characterise the variability in the exchange. The information is part of a large long term international effort to determine how much CO2 is being taken up by the ocean and to improve predictions of how the uptake and CO2 storage will change in future.\n\nAn underway CO2 system was run on a number of voyages on Aurora Australis.

Full description

GET DATA - Download point for the data - csv file 2001-2002 data
GET SERVICE - Find ocean carbon datasets at the Surface Ocean CO2 Atlas
VIEW RELATED INFORMATION - Descriptions of standard WOCE file formats

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139.75,-67 146,-67 146,-44 139.75,-44 139.75,-67

142.875,-55.5

139.75,-67 146,-67 146,-44 139.75,-44 139.75,-67

142.875,-55.5

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