WorldWideScience

Sample records for weather station fuel

  1. Weather Radar Stations

    Data.gov (United States)

    Department of Homeland Security — These data represent Next-Generation Radar (NEXRAD) and Terminal Doppler Weather Radar (TDWR) weather radar stations within the US. The NEXRAD radar stations are...

  2. Natural Weathering Exposure Station

    Data.gov (United States)

    Federal Laboratory Consortium — The Corps of Engineers' Treat Island Natural Weathering Exposure Station is a long-term natural weathering facility used to study concrete durability. Located on the...

  3. Designing a Weather Station

    Science.gov (United States)

    Roman, Harry T.

    2012-01-01

    The collection and analysis of weather data is crucial to the location of alternate energy systems like solar and wind. This article presents a design challenge that gives students a chance to design a weather station to collect data in advance of a large wind turbine installation. Data analysis is a crucial part of any science or engineering…

  4. Corrective Action Investigation Plan for Corrective Action Unit 321: Area 22 Weather Station Fuel Storage, Nevada Test Site, Nevada

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    DOE/NV

    1999-01-28

    This Corrective Action Investigation Plan (CAIP) has been developed in accordance with the Federal Facility Agreement and Consent Order (FFACO) that was agreed to by the US Department of Energy, Nevada Operations Office (DOE/NV); the State of Nevada Division of Environmental Protection (NDEP); and the US Department of Defense (FFACO, 1996). The CAIP is a document that provides or references all of the specific information for investigation activities associated with Corrective Action Units (CAUs) or Corrective Action Sites (CASs). According to the FFACO (1996), CASs are sites potentially requiring corrective action(s) and may include solid waste management units or individual disposal or release sites. A CAU consists of one or more CASs grouped together based on geography, technical similarity, or agency responsibility for the purpose of determining corrective actions. This CAIP contains the environmental sample collection objectives and the criteria for conducting site investigation activities at the CAU 321 Area 22 Weather Station Fuel Storage, CAS 22-99-05 Fuel Storage Area. For purposes of this discussion, this site will be referred to as either CAU 321 or the Fuel Storage Area. The Fuel Storage Area is located in Area 22 of the Nevada Test Site (NTS). The NTS is approximately 105 kilometers (km) (65 miles [mi]) northwest of Las Vegas, Nevada (Figure 1-1) (DOE/NV, 1996a). The Fuel Storage Area (Figure 1-2) was used to store fuel and other petroleum products necessary for motorized operations at the historic Camp Desert Rock facility which was operational from 1951 to 1958 at the Nevada Test Site, Nevada. The site was dismantled after 1958 (DOE/NV, 1996a).

  5. Weather Monitoring Station: A Review

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Mr. Dipak V. Sose

    2016-06-01

    Full Text Available Weather monitoring plays a very important role in human life hence study of weather system is necessary. Currently there are two types of the weather monitoring stations available i.e. wired and wireless. Wireless system has some advantages over the wired one hence popular now a days. The parameters are include in weather monitoring usually temperature, humidity atmospheric pressure, light intensity, rainfall etc. There are many techniques existed using different processor such as PIC, AVR, ARM etc. Analog to digital channel are used to fetch the analog output of the sensors. The wireless techniques used in the weather monitoring having GSM, FM channel, Zigbee, RF etc Protocols

  6. Hydrogen vehicle fueling station

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Daney, D.E.; Edeskuty, F.J.; Daugherty, M.A. [Los Alamos National Lab., NM (United States)] [and others

    1995-09-01

    Hydrogen fueling stations are an essential element in the practical application of hydrogen as a vehicle fuel, and a number of issues such as safety, efficiency, design, and operating procedures can only be accurately addressed by a practical demonstration. Regardless of whether the vehicle is powered by an internal combustion engine or fuel cell, or whether the vehicle has a liquid or gaseous fuel tank, the fueling station is a critical technology which is the link between the local storage facility and the vehicle. Because most merchant hydrogen delivered in the US today (and in the near future) is in liquid form due to the overall economics of production and delivery, we believe a practical refueling station should be designed to receive liquid. Systems studies confirm this assumption for stations fueling up to about 300 vehicles. Our fueling station, aimed at refueling fleet vehicles, will receive hydrogen as a liquid and dispense it as either liquid, high pressure gas, or low pressure gas. Thus, it can refuel any of the three types of tanks proposed for hydrogen-powered vehicles -- liquid, gaseous, or hydride. The paper discusses the fueling station design. Results of a numerical model of liquid hydrogen vehicle tank filling, with emphasis on no vent filling, are presented to illustrate the usefulness of the model as a design tool. Results of our vehicle performance model illustrate our thesis that it is too early to judge what the preferred method of on-board vehicle fuel storage will be in practice -- thus our decision to accommodate all three methods.

  7. Automatic Weather Station (AWS) Lidar

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rall, Jonathan A.R.; Abshire, James B.; Spinhirne, James D.; Smith, David E. (Technical Monitor)

    2000-01-01

    An autonomous, low-power atmospheric lidar instrument is being developed at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center. This compact, portable lidar will operate continuously in a temperature controlled enclosure, charge its own batteries through a combination of a small rugged wind generator and solar panels, and transmit its data from remote locations to ground stations via satellite. A network of these instruments will be established by co-locating them at remote Automatic Weather Station (AWS) sites in Antarctica under the auspices of the National Science Foundation (NSF). The NSF Office of Polar Programs provides support to place the weather stations in remote areas of Antarctica in support of meteorological research and operations. The AWS meteorological data will directly benefit the analysis of the lidar data while a network of ground based atmospheric lidar will provide knowledge regarding the temporal evolution and spatial extent of Type la polar stratospheric clouds (PSC). These clouds play a crucial role in the annual austral springtime destruction of stratospheric ozone over Antarctica, i.e. the ozone hole. In addition, the lidar will monitor and record the general atmospheric conditions (transmission and backscatter) of the overlying atmosphere which will benefit the Geoscience Laser Altimeter System (GLAS). Prototype lidar instruments have been deployed to the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station (1995-96, 2000) and to an Automated Geophysical Observatory site (AGO 1) in January 1999. We report on data acquired with these instruments, instrument performance, and anticipated performance of the AWS Lidar.

  8. Weather station with a web server

    OpenAIRE

    Repinc, Matej

    2013-01-01

    In this diploma thesis we present the process of making a cheap weather station using Arduino prototyping platform and its functionality. The weather station monitors current temperature, humidity of air and air pressure. The station has its own simple HTTP server that is used to relay current data in two different formats: JSON encoded data and simple HTML website. The weather station can also send data to a pre-defined server used for data collection. We implemented a web site where data an...

  9. Mobile Alternative Fueling Station Locator

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    2009-04-01

    The Department of Energy's Alternative Fueling Station Locator is available on-the-go via cell phones, BlackBerrys, or other personal handheld devices. The mobile locator allows users to find the five closest biodiesel, electricity, E85, hydrogen, natural gas, and propane fueling sites using Google technology.

  10. On-line data acquisition system for Aanderaa weather station

    Digital Repository Service at National Institute of Oceanography (India)

    AshokKumar, K.; Diwan, S.G.

    Aanderaa Weather Station can be installed at unattended remote places for collection of various weather parameters at regular preselected intervals. The weather parameters are recorded on the magnetic spool inside a battery operated datalogger which...

  11. Weather station on platform Raspberry Pi

    OpenAIRE

    Dolgan, Matjaž

    2013-01-01

    The goal of this project was to make a weather station on the computer Raspberry Pi. In the first part of the thesis we focused on the history of the computer’s development and a presentation of technologies we used. Hardware technologies enabled us to mea- sure air temperature and pressure (sensor MPL115A2), humidity (sensor DHT11) and coordinates GPS (receiver MAX-6). For the programming technologies we used Python and some other tools and libraries: Crontab, SQLAlchemy, SQLite, CherryPi, M...

  12. Weather station on platform Raspberry Pi

    OpenAIRE

    Dolgan, Matjaž

    2013-01-01

    The goal of this project was to make a weather station on the computer Raspberry Pi. In the first part of the thesis we focused on the history of the computer’s development and a presentation of technologies we used. Hardware technologies enabled us to mea- sure air temperature and pressure (sensor MPL115A2), humidity (sensor DHT11) and coordinates GPS (receiver MAX-6). For the programming technologies we used Python and some other tools and libraries: Crontab, SQLAlchemy, SQLite, CherryPi, M...

  13. Meteorological Automatic Weather Station (MAWS) Instrument Handbook

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Holdridge, Donna J [Argonne National Lab. (ANL), Argonne, IL (United States); Kyrouac, Jenni A [Argonne National Lab. (ANL), Argonne, IL (United States)

    2017-08-01

    The Meteorological Automatic Weather Station (MAWS) is a surface meteorological station, manufactured by Vaisala, Inc., dedicated to the balloon-borne sounding system (BBSS), providing surface measurements of the thermodynamic state of the atmosphere and the wind speed and direction for each radiosonde profile. These data are automatically provided to the BBSS during the launch procedure and included in the radiosonde profile as the surface measurements of record for the sounding. The MAWS core set of measurements is: Barometric Pressure (hPa), Temperature (°C), Relative Humidity (%), Arithmetic-Averaged Wind Speed (m/s), and Vector-Averaged Wind Direction (deg). The sensors that collect the core variables are mounted at the standard heights defined for each variable: • Temperature and relative humidity: 2 meters • Barometric pressure: 1 meter • Winds: 10 meters.

  14. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, MDTA Roadway weather station, weather stations, weather sensors, Roadway weather sensors, RWIS, MDTA weather sensors, Published in 2009, 1:1200 (1in=100ft) scale, Maryland Transportation Authority.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:1200 (1in=100ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Hardcopy Maps information as of 2009. It...

  15. Corrective Action Investigation Plan for Corrective Action Unit 321: Area 22 Weather Station Fuel Storage, Nevada Test Site, Nevada, Revision 0. UPDATED WITH RECORD OF TECHNICAL CHANGE No.1

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    U.S. DOE/NV

    1999-02-08

    This Corrective Action Investigation Plan (CAIP) has been developed in accordance with the Federal Facility Agreement and Consent Order (FFACO) that was agreed to by the US Department of Energy, Nevada Operations Office (DOE/NV); the State of Nevada Division of Environmental Protection (NDEP); and the US Department of Defense (FFACO, 1996). The CAIP is a document that provides or references all of the specific information for investigation activities associated with Corrective Action Units (CAUs) or Corrective Action Sites (CASs). According to the FFACO (1996), CASs are sites potentially requiring corrective action(s) and may include solid waste management units or individual disposal or release sites. A CAU consists of one or more CASs grouped together based on geography, technical similarity, or agency responsibility for the purpose of determining corrective actions. This CAIP contains the environmental sample collection objectives and the criteria for conducting site investigation activities at the CAU 321 Area 22 Weather Station Fuel Storage, CAS 22-99-05 Fuel Storage Area. For purposes of this discussion, this site will be referred to as either CAU 321 or the Fuel Storage Area. The Fuel Storage Area is located in Area 22 of the Nevada Test Site (NTS). The NTS is approximately 105 kilometers (km) (65 miles [mi]) northwest of Las Vegas, Nevada (DOE/NV, 1996a). The Fuel Storage Area was used to store fuel and other petroleum products necessary for motorized operations at the historic Camp Desert Rock facility which was operational from 1951 to 1958 at the Nevada Test Site, Nevada. The site was dismantled after 1958 (DOE/NV, 1996a).

  16. Aviation Weather Observations for Supplementary Aviation Weather Reporting Stations (SAWRS) and Limited Aviation Weather Reporting Stations (LAWRS). Federal Meteorological Handbook No. 9.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Department of Transportation, Washington, DC.

    This handbook provides instructions for observing, identifying, and recording aviation weather at Limited Aviation Weather Reporting Stations (LAWRS) and Supplementary Aviation Weather Reporting Stations (SAWRS). Official technical definitions, meteorological and administrative procedures are outlined. Although this publication is intended for use…

  17. National FCEV and Hydrogen Fueling Station Scenarios

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Bush, Brian; Melaina, Marc

    2016-06-09

    This presentation provides a summary of the FY16 activities and accomplishments for NREL's national fuel cell electric vehicle (FCEV) and hydrogen fueling station scenarios project. It was presented at the U.S. Department of Energy Hydrogen and Fuel Cells Program 2016 Annual Merit Review and Peer Evaluation Meeting on June 9, 2016, in Washington, D.C.

  18. Monitoring Weather Station Fire Rehabilitation Treatments: Hanford Reach National Monument

    Data.gov (United States)

    US Fish and Wildlife Service, Department of the Interior — The Weather Station Fire (July, 2005) burned across 4,918 acres in the Saddle Mountain Unit of the Hanford Reach National Monument, which included parts of the...

  19. 14 CFR 23.961 - Fuel system hot weather operation.

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-01-01

    ... 14 Aeronautics and Space 1 2010-01-01 2010-01-01 false Fuel system hot weather operation. 23.961 Section 23.961 Aeronautics and Space FEDERAL AVIATION ADMINISTRATION, DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION... Fuel System § 23.961 Fuel system hot weather operation. Each fuel system must be free from vapor...

  20. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, INDOT Weather Stations, Published in 2006, 1:1200 (1in=100ft) scale, INDOT.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:1200 (1in=100ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Field Survey/GPS information as of 2006....

  1. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, weather stations, Published in 2002, 1:24000 (1in=2000ft) scale, Tooele County.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:24000 (1in=2000ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Other information as of 2002. It is...

  2. WVU Hydrogen Fuel Dispensing Station

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Davis, William [West Virginia University Research Corporation, Morgantown, WV (United States)

    2015-09-01

    The scope of this project was changed during the course of the project. Phase I of the project was to construct a site similar to the site at Central West Virginia Regional Airport in Charleston, WV to show that duplication of the site was a feasible method of conducting hydrogen stations. Phase II of the project was necessitated due to a lack of funding that was planned for the development of the station in Morgantown. The US Department of Energy determined that the station in Charleston would be dismantled and moved to Morgantown and reassembled at the Morgantown site. This necessitated storage of the components of the station for almost a year at the NAFTC Headquarters which caused a number of issues with the equipment that will be discussed in later portions of this report. This report will consist of PHASE I and PHASE II with discussions on each of the tasks scheduled for each phase of the project.

  3. Implementation of weather stations at Ghanaian high schools

    Science.gov (United States)

    Pieron, M.

    2012-04-01

    The Trans-African Hydro-Meteorological Observatory (www.tahmo.org) is an initiative that aims to develop a dense weather observation network in Sub-Sahara Africa. The ambition is to have 20.000 low-cost innovative weather stations in place in 2015. An increased amount of weather data is locally required to provide stakeholders that are dependent on the weather, such as farmers and fishermen, with accurate forecasts. As a first proof of concept, showing that sensors can be built at costs lower than commercially available, a disdrometer was developed. In parallel with the design of the measurement instruments, a high school curriculum is developed that covers environmental sciences. In order to find out which requirements the TAHMO weather station and accompanying educational materials should meet for optimal use at Junior High Schools research was done at Ghanaian schools. Useful insights regarding the future African context of the weather station and requirements for an implementation strategy were obtained during workshops with teachers and students, visits to WMO observatories and case studies regarding use of educational materials. The poster presents the conclusions of this research, which is part of the bigger TAHMO framework.

  4. Fuel Cell Stations Automate Processes, Catalyst Testing

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-01-01

    Glenn Research Center looks for ways to improve fuel cells, which are an important source of power for space missions, as well as the equipment used to test fuel cells. With Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) awards from Glenn, Lynntech Inc., of College Station, Texas, addressed a major limitation of fuel cell testing equipment. Five years later, the company obtained a patent and provided the equipment to the commercial world. Now offered through TesSol Inc., of Battle Ground, Washington, the technology is used for fuel cell work, catalyst testing, sensor testing, gas blending, and other applications. It can be found at universities, national laboratories, and businesses around the world.

  5. Weather Stations as Educational and Hazard-Forecasting Tools

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bowman, L. J.; Gierke, J. S.; Gochis, E. E.; Dominguez, R.; Mayer, A. S.

    2014-12-01

    Small, relatively inexpensive (educational opportunities at all grade levels, while also facilitating compilation of climate data for longer term research. Weather stations and networks of stations have been installed both locally and abroad in mostly rural and resource-limited settings. The data are being used either in the classroom to engage students in place-based, scientific investigations and/or research to improve hydrometeorological hazard forecasting, including water scarcity. The San Vicente (El Salvador) Network of six stations monitors rainfall to aid warning and evacuations for landslide and flooding hazards. Other parameters are used in modeling the watershed hydrology. A station installed in Hermosillo, Mexico is used in both Geography and Ecology Classes. Trends in temperature and rainfall are graphed and compared to historic data gathered over the last 30 years by CONAGUA. These observations are linked to local water-related problems, including well salinization, diminished agriculture, depleted aquifers, and social conflict regarding access to water. Two weather stations were installed at the Hannahville Indian Community School (Nah Tah Wahsh) in Michigan for educational purposes of data collection, analysis, and presentation. Through inquiry-based explorations of local hydrological processes, students are introduced to how meteorological data are used in understanding watershed hydrology and the sustainable management of groundwater resources. Several Michigan Technological University Peace Corps Masters International students have deployed weather stations in and around the communities where they serve, and the data are used in research to help in understanding water resource availability and irrigation needs.

  6. Sophisticated technology for offshore weather station

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Anon.

    2007-11-15

    A laser wind velocity measurement system has been installed by the NaiKun Wind Energy Group at its offshore wind project site at the Haida Energy Field (HEF) in the Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia. The ZephIR LiDAR was developed by QinetiQ of the United Kingdom. Compared to regular cup anemometers, this new measurement system provides a greater profile of wind resources because it measures wind speed, direction, turbulence and shear at various heights by measuring the Doppler shift of laser radiation scattered by atmospheric aerosols. The technology has been used at various research centres worldwide and wind energy developers such as Fred Olsen Renewables, Talisman Energy and Meridian Energy use the system to facilitate project development and acquire wind resource data. The HEF has some of the strongest and most consistent winds in Canada. NaiKun has access to Environment Canada's wind data which has been collected over the past decade at an onshore meteorological station in the area. The ZephIR LiDAR was actually operating at the onshore site prior to offshore installation in order to correlate the existing wind anemometer data. It is anticipated that LiDAR technology will facilitate resource profiling by quickly providing wind measurements within the entire area of a turbine blade rotation from base to hub height. Collected data will be used to optimize project design and layout of the wind turbine array. Germany-based GL Wind Test was retained by NaiKun to manage the data acquisition and analysis. 2 figs.

  7. Federal Weather Radar Stations in the United States as of September 2012

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — These data represent Next-Generation Radar (NEXRAD) and Terminal Doppler Weather Radar (TDWR) weather radar stations within the US. The NEXRAD radar stations are...

  8. Improved Recharge Estimation from Portable, Low-Cost Weather Stations.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Holländer, Hartmut M; Wang, Zijian; Assefa, Kibreab A; Woodbury, Allan D

    2016-03-01

    Groundwater recharge estimation is a critical quantity for sustainable groundwater management. The feasibility and robustness of recharge estimation was evaluated using physical-based modeling procedures, and data from a low-cost weather station with remote sensor techniques in Southern Abbotsford, British Columbia, Canada. Recharge was determined using the Richards-based vadose zone hydrological model, HYDRUS-1D. The required meteorological data were recorded with a HOBO(TM) weather station for a short observation period (about 1 year) and an existing weather station (Abbotsford A) for long-term study purpose (27 years). Undisturbed soil cores were taken at two locations in the vicinity of the HOBO(TM) weather station. The derived soil hydraulic parameters were used to characterize the soil in the numerical model. Model performance was evaluated using observed soil moisture and soil temperature data obtained from subsurface remote sensors. A rigorous sensitivity analysis was used to test the robustness of the model. Recharge during the short observation period was estimated at 863 and 816 mm. The mean annual recharge was estimated at 848 and 859 mm/year based on a time series of 27 years. The relative ratio of annual recharge-precipitation varied from 43% to 69%. From a monthly recharge perspective, the majority (80%) of recharge due to precipitation occurred during the hydrologic winter period. The comparison of the recharge estimates with other studies indicates a good agreement. Furthermore, this method is able to predict transient recharge estimates, and can provide a reasonable tool for estimates on nutrient leaching that is often controlled by strong precipitation events and rapid infiltration of water and nitrate into the soil.

  9. Fuel cell energy storage for Space Station enhancement

    Science.gov (United States)

    Stedman, J. K.

    1990-01-01

    Viewgraphs on fuel cell energy storage for space station enhancement are presented. Topics covered include: power profile; solar dynamic power system; photovoltaic battery; space station energy demands; orbiter fuel cell power plant; space station energy storage; fuel cell system modularity; energy storage system development; and survival power supply.

  10. Weather satellite picture receiving stations, APT digital scan converter

    Science.gov (United States)

    Vermillion, C. H.; Kamowski, J. C.

    1975-01-01

    The automatic picture transmission digital scan converter is used at ground stations to convert signals received from scanning radiometers to data compatible with ground equipment designed to receive signals from vidicons aboard operational meteorological satellites. Information necessary to understand the circuit theory, functional operation, general construction and calibration of the converter is provided. Brief and detailed descriptions of each of the individual circuits are included, accompanied by a schematic diagram contained at the end of each circuit description. Listings of integral parts and testing equipment required as well as an overall wiring diagram are included. This unit will enable the user to readily accept and process weather photographs from the operational meteorological satellites.

  11. Alkaline RFC Space Station prototype - 'Next step Space Station'. [Regenerative Fuel Cells

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hackler, I. M.

    1986-01-01

    The regenerative fuel cell, a candidate technology for the Space Station's energy storage system, is described. An advanced development program was initiated to design, manufacture, and integrate a regenerative fuel cell Space Station prototype (RFC SSP). The RFC SSP incorporates long-life fuel cell technology, increased cell area for the fuel cells, and high voltage cell stacks for both units. The RFC SSP's potential for integration with the Space Station's life support and propulsion systems is discussed.

  12. Fuel efficiency, availability and compressor station configuration

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Lubomirsky, Matt; Kurz, Rainer [Solar Turbines Inc., San Diego, CA (United States); Klimov, Pavel [Intergas Central Asia, Astana (Kazakhstan)

    2009-12-19

    Compressor stations play a very important role in the success of a gas pipeline design and a careful selection of centrifugal compressors and drivers are key aspects for the success of the project. The state of the art design available today for this equipment provides overall high thermodynamic performance and consequently minimizes installed power requirements and energy usage with significant savings on operating expenses during the economic life of the project For any application of machinery in a pipeline compression station, one of the key questions to answer is the number of units to install to meet the flow requirements of the pipeline. Depending on the load profile of the pipeline, the answers may look different. Other factors to consider include the fact that gas turbines can produce a significant amount of additional power at lower ambient temperatures. So, even for constant load of the pipeline, the relative load of the driver changes. In this paper, a typical transcontinental pipeline with multiple compressor stations is evaluated. The determination of the exact hydraulic behavior of the pipeline is part of the modeling effort. The site ambient conditions, with a significant swing in ambient temperatures are considered. The issue discussed in this paper evolves around the availability that can be achieved with various configurations, based on actually achieved reliability and availability numbers. The other large impact on operating costs, fuel consumption will be discussed. Here, the choice of the number of installed units has a distinct impact on annual fuel consumption, as well as the capacity of the pipeline during various scenarios. (author)

  13. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, WeatherStations-This dataset contains the names and locations of weathers stations found throughout Utah, Published in 2005, 1:100000 (1in=8333ft) scale, State of Utah Automated Geographic Reference Center.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:100000 (1in=8333ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Other information as of 2005. It is...

  14. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, WeatherStations-This dataset contains the names and locations of weathers stations found throughout Utah, Published in 2005, 1:24000 (1in=2000ft) scale, State of Utah Automated Geographic Reference Center.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:24000 (1in=2000ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Other information as of 2005. It is...

  15. Comparison Between Radar and Automatic Weather Station Refractivity Variability

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hallali, Ruben; Dalaudier, Francis; Parent du Chatelet, Jacques

    2016-08-01

    Weather radars measure changes in the refractive index of air in the atmospheric boundary layer. The technique uses the phase of signals from ground targets located around the radar to provide information on atmospheric refractivity related to meteorological quantities such as temperature, pressure and humidity. The approach has been successfully implemented during several field campaigns using operational S-band radars in Canada, UK, USA and France. In order to better characterize the origins of errors, a recent study has simulated temporal variations of refractivity based on Automatic Weather Station (AWS) measurements. This reveals a stronger variability of the refractivity during the summer and in the afternoon when the refractivity is the most sensitive to humidity, probably because of turbulence close to the ground. This raises the possibility of retrieving information on the turbulent state of the atmosphere from the variability in radar refractivity. An analysis based on a 1-year dataset from the operational C-band radar at Trappes (near Paris, France) and AWS refractivity variability measurements was used to measure those temporal and spatial variabilities. Particularly during summer, a negative bias increasing with range is observed between radar and AWS estimations, and is well explained by a model based on Taylor's hypotheses. The results demonstrate the possibility of establishing, depending on season, a quantitative and qualitative link between radar and AWS refractivity variability that reflects low-level coherent turbulent structures.

  16. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, Kansas Weather Stations, Published in 2005, Smaller than 1:100000 scale, Kansas Adjutant General's Department.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at Smaller than 1:100000 scale, was produced all or in part from Published Reports/Deeds information as...

  17. Installation of Ohio's First Electrolysis-Based Hydrogen Fueling Station

    Science.gov (United States)

    Scheidegger, Brianne T.; Lively, Michael L.

    2012-01-01

    This paper describes progress made towards the installation of a hydrogen fueling station in Northeast Ohio. In collaboration with several entities in the Northeast Ohio area, the NASA Glenn Research Center is installing a hydrogen fueling station that uses electrolysis to generate hydrogen on-site. The installation of this station is scheduled for the spring of 2012 at the Greater Cleveland Regional Transit Authority s Hayden bus garage in East Cleveland. This will be the first electrolysis-based hydrogen fueling station in Ohio.

  18. Ohio's First Electrolysis-Based Hydrogen Fueling Station

    Science.gov (United States)

    Demattia, Brianne

    2014-01-01

    Presentation to the earth day coalition describing efforts with NASA GRC and Cleveland RTA on Ohio's hydrogen fueling station and bus demonstration. Project background and goals, challenges and successes, and current status.

  19. Meteorological observations from Dauphin Island Sea Lab Weather Station 1974-1997 (NCEI Accession 0156662)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — The DISL Weather Station collected twice daily meteorological observations at the east end of Dauphin Island, Alabama (30 degrees 14' 57" N, 88 degrees 04' 38" W)...

  20. Air Weather Service Master Station Catalog: USAFETAC Climatic Database Users Handbook No. 6

    Science.gov (United States)

    1993-03-01

    MA MAURITIUS 61 MC MOROCCO 60 MD MADEIRA 08 MF ST.MARTIN, ST.BARTHOLOMEW, GUADELOUPE , AND FR ISLANDS 78 MG MADAGASCAR 67 MH MARSHALL ISLANDS 91 MI...THE SOUTH 78 MN ST. MAARTEN, ST.EUSTATIUS, AND SABA 78 MF ST. MARTIN, ST. BARTHOLOMEW, GUADELOUPE , AND FR ISLANDS 78 SU SUDAN 62 SM SURINAME 81 SV...strait z = zaliv ..... gulf AGMS - Agricultural meteorological station AGRO - Agricultural station AMSG - Air weather station of the civil air fleet

  1. A Renewably Powered Hydrogen Generation and Fueling Station Community Project

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lyons, Valerie J.; Sekura, Linda S.; Prokopius, Paul; Theirl, Susan

    2009-01-01

    The proposed project goal is to encourage the use of renewable energy and clean fuel technologies for transportation and other applications while generating economic development. This can be done by creating an incubator for collaborators, and creating a manufacturing hub for the energy economy of the future by training both white- and blue-collar workers for the new energy economy. Hydrogen electrolyzer fueling stations could be mass-produced, shipped and installed in collaboration with renewable energy power stations, or installed connected to the grid with renewable power added later.

  2. Development of a Turnkey Hydrogen Fueling Station Final Report

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    David E. Guro; Edward Kiczek; Kendral Gill; Othniel Brown

    2010-07-29

    The transition to hydrogen as a fuel source presents several challenges. One of the major hurdles is the cost-effective production of hydrogen in small quantities (less than 1MMscf/month). In the early demonstration phase, hydrogen can be provided by bulk distribution of liquid or compressed gas from central production plants; however, the next phase to fostering the hydrogen economy will likely include onsite generation and extensive pipeline networks to help effect a pervasive infrastructure. Providing inexpensive hydrogen at a fleet operator’s garage or local fueling station is a key enabling technology for direct hydrogen Fuel Cell Vehicles (FCVs). The objective of this project was to develop a comprehensive, turnkey, stand-alone, commercial hydrogen fueling station for FCVs with state-of-the-art technology that is cost-competitive with current hydrocarbon fuels. Such a station would promote the advent of the hydrogen fuel economy for buses, fleet vehicles, and ultimately personal vehicles. Air Products, partnering with the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), The Pennsylvania State University, Harvest Energy Technology, and QuestAir, developed a turnkey hydrogen fueling station on the Penn State campus. Air Products aimed at designing a station that would have 65% overall station efficiency, 82% PSA (pressure swing adsorption) efficiency, and the capability of producing hydrogen at $3.00/kg (gge) H2 at mass production rates. Air Products designed a fueling station at Penn State from the ground up. This project was implemented in three phases. The first phase evaluated the various technologies available in hydrogen generation, compression, storage, and gas dispensing. In the second phase, Air Products designed the components chosen from the technologies examined. Finally, phase three entailed a several-month period of data collection, full-scale operation, maintenance of the station, and optimization of system reliability and performance. Based on field data

  3. Hydrogen Fueling Station in Honolulu, Hawaii Feasibility Analysis

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Porter Hill; Michael Penev

    2014-08-01

    The Department of Energy Hydrogen & Fuel Cells Program Plan (September 2011) identifies the use of hydrogen for government and fleet electric vehicles as a key step for achieving “reduced greenhouse gas emissions; reduced oil consumption; expanded use of renewable power …; highly efficient energy conversion; fuel flexibility …; reduced air pollution; and highly reliable grid-support.” This report synthesizes several pieces of existing information that can inform a decision regarding the viability of deploying a hydrogen (H2) fueling station at the Fort Armstrong site in Honolulu, Hawaii.

  4. FUEL CELL OPERATION ON LANDFILL GAS AT PENROSE POWER STATION

    Science.gov (United States)

    This demonstration test successfully demonstrated operation of a commercial phosphoric acid fuel cell (FC) on landfill gas (LG) at the Penrose Power Station in Sun Valley, CA. Demonstration output included operation up to 137 kW; 37.1% efficiency at 120 kW; exceptionally low sec...

  5. Energy balance of a glacier surface: analysis of Automatic Weather Station data from the Morteratschgletscher, Switzerland

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Oerlemans, J.; Klok, E.J.

    2002-01-01

    We describe and analyze a complete 1-yr data set from an automatic weather station (AWS) located on the snout of the Morteratschgletscher, Switzerland. The AWS stands freely on the glacier surface and measures pressure, windspeed, wind direction, air temperature and humidity, incoming and reflected

  6. The NASA-Lewis terrestrial photovoltaics program. [solar cell power system for weather station

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bernatowicz, D. T.

    1973-01-01

    Research and technology efforts on solar cells and arrays having relevance to terrestrial uses are outline. These include raising cell efficiency, developing the FEP-covered module concept, and exploring low cost cell concepts. Solar cell-battery power systems for remote weather stations have been built to demonstrate the capabilities of solar cells for terrestrial applications.

  7. Comments on: Antarctic Automatic Weather Station Program: 30 Years of Polar Observations

    CERN Document Server

    Sienicki, Krzysztof

    2013-01-01

    Recently Lazzara et al. (2012) presented a review of the technical and scientific progress in deployment, data collection and analysis of the Automated Weather Stations (AWS) in the Antarctic. In the subsection entitled Science Applications using AWS Observations, the authors briefly account for several scientific occurrences of meteorological data collected by AWS.

  8. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, e911 Towers layer contain weather tower information, Published in 2007, 1:4800 (1in=400ft) scale, Edwards County.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:4800 (1in=400ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Orthoimagery information as of 2007. It is...

  9. Study on Rear-end Real-time Data Quality Control Method of Regional Automatic Weather Station

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    2011-01-01

    [Objective] The aim was to study the rear-end real-time data quality control method of regional automatic weather station. [Method] The basic content and steps of rear-end real-time data quality control of regional automatic weather station were introduced. Each element was treated with systematic quality control procedure. The existence of rear-end real time data of regional meteorological station in Guangxi was expounded. Combining with relevant elements and linear changes, improvement based on traditiona...

  10. Weather Station and Sensor Locations, Prince George's County Earth Networks Owned Weather Stations located on County Facilities, Published in 2005, 1:2400 (1in=200ft) scale, Prince George's County Office of Information Technology and Communications.

    Data.gov (United States)

    NSGIC GIS Inventory (aka Ramona) — This Weather Station and Sensor Locations dataset, published at 1:2400 (1in=200ft) scale, was produced all or in part from Published Reports/Deeds information as of...

  11. Forecasting New Hampshire Power Outages through the Analysis of Weather Station Observations

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fessenden, Ross T.

    Eversource Energy, formerly Public Service of New Hampshire (PSNH), has worked closely with Plymouth State University (PSU) in the past, and present, to better predict weather-related power outage events and maximize the efficiency with which Eversource responds to them. This research paired weather data from thirteen stations throughout New Hampshire, Vermont, and Massachusetts with Eversource Trouble Report and Unsatisfactory Performance of Equipment Report (TRUPER) data in an effort to quantify weather situations that lead to power outages. The ultimate goal involved developing a predictive model that uses weather data to forecast the magnitude of power outages. The study focused on the Eversource Western/Central service territory and utilized data from 2006-2010. The first four years, 2006-2009, were analyzed using Classification and Regression Tree (CART) statistical analysis. The results of this CART analysis trained a predictive model, while the fifth year, 2010, served as the testing set for the predictive model. To conduct the statistical analysis, a database was created pairing TRUPER reports with the closest available hourly weather observations. The database included nine weather variables matched with three variables from the TRUPER data: 1) customers, 2) customer minutes, and 3) outage duration. While the entire Eversource service territory saw 91,286 TRUPERs from 2006-2010, the Western/Central service territory, the focus of this study, accounted for 29,430. Before conducting the CART analysis, correlations between single weather variables and TRUPER data were calculated and, in general, proved xi weak. In addition to analyzing the complete four-year training data set, many portions/variations of the data set were analyzed. The analyses included a yearly analysis, time lag analysis, cold/warm-season analysis, and a single-station analysis. Although individual years and smaller data sets showed moderately higher correlations between weather and outage

  12. Impacts of the Weatherization Assistance Program in fuel-oil heated houses

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Levins, W.P.; Ternes, M.P.

    1994-10-01

    In 1990, the US Department of Energy (DOE) initiated a national evaluation of its lowincome Weatherization Assistance Program. This report, which is one of five parts of that evaluation, evaluates the energy savings and cost-effectiveness of the Program as it had been applied to single-family houses heated primarily by fuel-oil. The study was based upon a representative sample (41 local weatherization agencies, 222 weatherized and 115 control houses) from the nine northeastern states during 1991 and 1992 program years. Dwelling-specific and agency-level data on measures installed, costs, and service delivery procedures were collected from the sampled agencies. Space-heating fuel-oil consumption, indoor temperature, and outdoor temperature were monitored at each house. Dwelling characteristics, air-leakage measurements, space-heating system steady-state efficiency measurements, safety inspections, and occupant questionnaires were also collected or performed at each monitored house. We estimate that the Program weatherized a total of 23,400 single-family fuel-oil heated houses in the nine northeastern states during program years 1991 and 1992. Annual fuel-oil savings were calculated using regression techniques to normalize the savings to standard weather conditions. For the northeast region, annual net fuel-oil savings averaged 160 gallons per house, or 17.7% of pre-weatherization consumption. Although indoor temperatures changed in individual houses following weatherization, there was no average change and no significant difference as compared to the control houses; thus, there was no overall indoor temperature takeback effect influencing fuel-oil savings. The weatherization work was performed cost effectively in these houses from the Program perspective, which included both installation costs and overhead and management costs but did not include non-energy benefits (such as employment and environmental).

  13. High-Speed Monitoring of Multiple Grid-Connected Photovoltaic Array Configurations and Supplementary Weather Station.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Boyd, Matthew T

    2017-06-01

    Three grid-connected monocrystalline silicon photovoltaic arrays have been instrumented with research-grade sensors on the Gaithersburg, MD campus of the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST). These arrays range from 73 kW to 271 kW and have different tilts, orientations, and configurations. Irradiance, temperature, wind, and electrical measurements at the arrays are recorded, and images are taken of the arrays to monitor shading and capture any anomalies. A weather station has also been constructed that includes research-grade instrumentation to measure all standard meteorological quantities plus additional solar irradiance spectral bands, full spectrum curves, and directional components using multiple irradiance sensor technologies. Reference photovoltaic (PV) modules are also monitored to provide comprehensive baseline measurements for the PV arrays. Images of the whole sky are captured, along with images of the instrumentation and reference modules to document any obstructions or anomalies. Nearly, all measurements at the arrays and weather station are sampled and saved every 1s, with monitoring having started on Aug. 1, 2014. This report describes the instrumentation approach used to monitor the performance of these photovoltaic systems, measure the meteorological quantities, and acquire the images for use in PV performance and weather monitoring and computer model validation.

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 21 December 1971 to 31 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200575)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  15. Using plasma-fuel systems at Eurasian coal-fired thermal power stations

    Science.gov (United States)

    Karpenko, E. I.; Karpenko, Yu. E.; Messerle, V. E.; Ustimenko, A. B.

    2009-06-01

    The development of plasma technology for igniting solid fuels at coal-fired thermal power stations in Russia, Kazakhstan, China, and other Eurasian countries is briefly reviewed. Basic layouts and technical and economic characteristics of plasma-fuel systems installed in different coal-fired boiles are considered together with some results from using these systems at coal-fired thermal power stations.

  16. Using plasma-fuel systems at Eurasian coal-fired thermal power stations

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    E.I. Karpenko; Y.E. Karpenko; V.E. Messerle; A.B. Ustimenko [RAO Unified Energy Systems of Russia, Gusinoozersk (Russian Federation). Russia Sectional Center for Plasma-Power Technologies

    2009-07-01

    The development of plasma technology for igniting solid fuels at coal-fired thermal power stations in Russia, Kazakhstan, China, and other Eurasian countries is briefly reviewed. Basic layouts and technical and economic characteristics of plasma-fuel systems installed in different coal-fired boiles are considered together with some results from using these systems at coal-fired thermal power stations.

  17. Insurance against weather risk : use of heating degree-days from non-local stations for weather derivatives

    NARCIS (Netherlands)

    Asseldonk, van M.A.P.M.

    2003-01-01

    Weather derivatives enable policy-holders to safeguard themselves against extreme weather conditions. The effectiveness and the efficiency of the risk transfer is determined by the spatial risk basis, which is the stochastic dependency of the local weather outcome being insured and the outcome of

  18. Impacts of combining reanalyses and weather station data on the accuracy of discharge modelling

    Science.gov (United States)

    Essou, Gilles R. C.; Brissette, François; Lucas-Picher, Philippe

    2017-02-01

    Reanalyses are important sources of meteorological data. Recent studies have shown that precipitation and temperature data from reanalysis present a strong potential for hydrological modelling, especially in regions with a sparse observational network. The objective of this study is to evaluate the impacts of the combination of three global atmospheric reanalyses - ERA-Interim, CFSR and MERRA - and one gridded observation dataset on the accuracy of hydrological model discharge simulations. Two combination approaches were used. The first one combined reanalyses and the observational database using a weighted average of the precipitation and temperature inputs. The second one consisted in using all meteorological inputs separately and combining the simulated hydrographs. The combinations were performed over 460 Canadian watersheds (representing regions with a low density of weather stations) and 370 US watersheds (representing regions with a higher density of weather stations). Results showed significant improvements in the simulated discharges for 68% and 92% of the Canadian watersheds for the input combinations and output combinations, respectively. Moreover, both approaches led to significant improvements in the simulated discharges for 72% of the US watersheds studied. For all watersheds where simulated discharges using observational data had a Nash Sutcliffe efficiency (NSE) lower than 0.5, the combination with reanalyses resulted in a median NSE increase of 0.3. This indicates that reanalysis can successfully compensate for deficiencies in the surface observation record and provide significantly better hydrological modelling performance.

  19. The Biomarker Changes of a Heavy Fuel Oil After Different Weathering Times

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    MA Qimin; NI Zhanglin; YU Zhigang

    2009-01-01

    This paper presents the experimental results of composition changes of heavy fuel oil by simulating weathering in static seawater under natural environmental conditions. The results indicate: n-C10 to n-C15 were lost gradually in 24 weeks and the relative abundance of alkanes with long chains (n-C19) increased markedly. The aromatic compounds with less than two rings (except C4N) were completely lost in 24 weeks and CnP and CnD became the main aromatics in the heavy fuel oil after 24 weeks. The ratios of n-C17/Pristane (Pr) and n-C18/Phytane (Ph) were suitable for identifying lightly weathered (3 weeks) heavy fuel oil. The ratios of n-C17/n-C18 and Pr/Ph were suitable for identifying moderately weathered heavy fuel oil (12 weeks); the ratios of C2D/C2P and C3D/C3P did not change significantly in 24 weeks and were more suitable for identifying moderately weathered heavy fuel oil (24 weeks).

  20. Impacts of the Weatherization Assistance Program in Fuel-Oil Heated Houses

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Levins, W.P.

    1994-01-01

    In 1990, the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) initiated a national evaluation of its low-income Weatherization Assistance Program. This report, which is one of five parts of that evaluation, evaluates the energy savings and cost-effectiveness of the Program as it had been applied to single-family houses heated primarily by fuel-oil. The study was based upon a representative sample (41 local weatherization agencies, 222 weatherized and 115 control houses) from the nine northeastern states during 1991 and 1992 program years. Dwelling-specific and agency-level data on measures installed, costs, and service delivery procedures were collected from the sampled agencies. Space-heating fuel-oil consumption, indoor temperature, and outdoor temperature were monitored at each house. Dwelling characteristics, air-leakage measurements, space-heating system steady-state efficiency measurements, safety inspections, and occupant questionnaires were also collected or performed at each monitored house. We estimate that the Program weatherized a total of 23,400 single-family fuel-oil heated houses in the nine northeastern states during program years 1991 and 1992. Annual fuel-oil savings were calculated using regression techniques to normalize the savings to standard weather conditions. For the northeast region, annual net fuel-oil savings averaged 160 gallons per house, or 17.7% of pre-weatherization consumption. Although indoor temperatures changed in individual houses following weatherization, there was no average change and no significant difference as compared to the control houses; thus, there was no overall indoor temperature takeback effect influencing fuel-oil savings. The weatherization work was performed cost effectively in these houses from the Program perspective, which included both installation costs and overhead and management costs but did not include non-energy benefits (such as employment and environmental). Total average costs were $1819 per house ($1192 for

  1. Impacts of the Weatherization Assistance Program in fuel-oil heated houses

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Levins, W.P.; Ternes, M.P.

    1994-09-01

    The U.S. DOE Weatherization Assistance Program (WAP) Division requested Oak Ridge National Laboratory to help design and conduct an up-to-date assessment of the Program. The evaluation includes five separate studies; the fuel oil study is the subject of this paper. The primary goal of the fuel-oil study was to provide a region-wide estimate of the space-heating fuel oil saved by the Program in the Northeast during the 1991 and 1992 program years. Other goals include assessing the cost effectiveness of the Program within the fuel-oil submarket, and identifying factors which caused fuel-oil savings to vary. This paper reports only the highlights from the fuel-oil study`s final report.

  2. 75 FR 77017 - Nextera Energy Seabrook, LLC Seabrook Station Independent Spent Fuel Storage Installation; Exemption

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-12-10

    ... COMMISSION Nextera Energy Seabrook, LLC Seabrook Station Independent Spent Fuel Storage Installation; Exemption 1.0 Background NextEra Energy Seabrook, LLC (NextEra, the licensee) is the holder of Facility..., subpart K, a general license is issued for the storage of spent fuel in an independent spent fuel...

  3. A fuel cell energy storage system for Space Station extravehicular activity

    Science.gov (United States)

    Rosso, Matthew J., Jr.; Adlhart, Otto J.; Marmolejo, Jose A.

    1988-01-01

    The development of a fuel cell energy storage system for the Space Station Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) is discussed. The ion-exchange membrane fuel cell uses hydrogen stored as a metal hydride. Several features of the hydrogen-oxygen fuel cell are examined, including its construction, hydrogen storage, hydride recharge, water heat, water removal, and operational parameters.

  4. Vegetation structure and fire weather influence variation in burn severity and fuel consumption during peatland wildfires

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    G. M. Davies

    2015-09-01

    Full Text Available Temperate peatland wildfires are of significant environmental concern but information on their environmental effects is lacking. We assessed variation in burn severity and fuel consumption within and between wildfires that burnt British moorlands in 2011 and 2012. We adapted the Composite Burn Index (pCBI to provide semi-quantitative estimates of burn severity. Pre- and post-fire surface (shrubs and graminoids and ground (litter, moss, duff fuel loads associated with large wildfires were assessed using destructive sampling and analysed using a Generalised Linear Mixed Model (GLMM. Consumption during wildfires was compared with published estimates of consumption during prescribed burns. Burn severity and fuel consumption were related to fire weather, assessed using the Canadian Fire Weather Index System (FWI System, and pre-fire fuel structure. pCBI varied 1.6 fold between, and up to 1.7 fold within, wildfires. pCBI was higher where moisture codes of the FWI System indicated drier fuels. Spatial variation in pre- and post-fire fuel load accounted for a substantial proportion of the variance in fuel loads. Average surface fuel consumption was a linear function of pre-fire fuel load. Average ground fuel combustion completeness could be predicted by the Buildup Index. Carbon release ranged between 0.36 and 1.00 kg C m−2. The flammability of ground fuel layers may explain the higher C release-rates seen for wildfires in comparison to prescribed burns. Drier moorland community types appear to be at greater risk of severe burns than blanket-bog communities.

  5. Wavelet Study of Meteorological Data Collected by Arduino-Weather Station: Impact on Solar Energy Collection Technology

    OpenAIRE

    Caccamo Maria Teresa; Calabró Emanuele; Cannuli Antonio; Magazù Salvatore

    2016-01-01

    Meteorological data collected by an automated LSI Lastem weather station connected with an Arduino device for remote acquisition are reported and discussed. Weather station, located at 38° 15’ 35.10’’ N latitude and 15° 35’ 58.86’’ E longitude, registered data which were analysed by wavelet transform to obtain time-frequency characterization of the signals. Such an approach allowed to highlight the correlation existing among the registered meteorological data. The results show a positive corr...

  6. Weather-related Ground Motions Recorded by Taiwan Broadband Seismic Network Stations

    Science.gov (United States)

    Yang, C. F.; Chi, W. C.; Lai, Y. J.

    2015-12-01

    Broadband seismometers record ground motions, which can be induced by weather-related processes. Analyzing such signals might help to better understand those natural processes. Here, we used continuous seismic data, meteorological data and stream data to analyze the weather-related ground motions during typhoon cases and rainy season case in Taiwan. We detected some long period seismic signals at the station Mahsi (MASB) during three meteorological cases (Typhoon Kalmaegi in 2008, Typhoon Morakot in 2009 and the East Asian rainy season in 2012). The amplitude of the seismic waveform correlated with the amount of the precipitation and the derivative of water level and discharge in the nearby river. According to the relationships of waveforms in main and minor rainfall events, we derived apparent source time functions (ASTFs) and used the ASTFs to estimate and quantify the precipitation of main rainfall events in the cases. The estimated precipitation has high correlation coefficients (> 0.82) with the observation. It shows that the long period seismic data may be applied to rainfall monitoring.

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 22 October 1969 to 17 November 1969 (NODC Accession 7000175)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 05 April 1974 to 01 May 1974 (NODC Accession 7400741)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  9. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 31 January 1974 to 05 February 1974 (NODC Accession 7400495)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 19 October 1971 to 10 November 1971 (NODC Accession 7201202)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the MCCULLOCH from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean 12 May 1970 to 04 June 1970 (NODC Accession 7000917)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MCCULLOCH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 20 June 1971 to 16 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7101504)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean 24 November 1970 to 03 December 1970 (NODC Accession 7100192)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 February 1973 to 09 March 1973 (NODC Accession 7301106)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the QUADRA from Ocean Weather Station P (OWS-P) in the North Pacific Ocean from 22 October 1977 to 05 December 1977 (NODC Accession 7800676)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the QUADRA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station P (5000N 14500W) and in transit. Data were collected from...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the USCGC SHERMAN and MCCULLOCH from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean 22 May 1969 to 10 September 1969 (NODC Accession 7000056)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN and MCCULLOCH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W), D (4400N 04100W), E...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 03 June 1968 to 21 June 1968 (NODC Accession 6800092)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) and H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean 29 January 1971 to 11 February 1971 (NODC Accession 7100877)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W), H (3800N 07100W), and in transit. Data...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 20 August 1973 to 17 September 1973 (NODC Accession 7400296)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  20. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN and Other Platforms from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 22 October 1974 to 07 May 1975 (NODC Accession 7500707)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN and other Platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit....

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 18 May 1968 to 05 June 1968 (NODC Accession 6800057)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 10 October 1972 to 09 November 1972 (NODC Accession 7300801)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 29 December 1970 to 12 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100824)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 23 June 1968 to 13 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6800265)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINONA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 04 November 1970 to 19 November 1970 (NODC Accession 7100226)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HUMBOLDT from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 May 1968 to 20 June 1968 (NODC Accession 6800071)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HUMBOLDT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the SEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 18 January 1971 to 07 February 1971 (NODC Accession 7100927)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 09 October 1969 to 02 November 1969 (NODC Accession 7000169)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 11 September 1970 to 03 October 1970 (NODC Accession 7001420)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 19 September 1969 to 05 October 1969 (NODC Accession 6901099)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 27 March 1973 to 18 April 1973 (NODC Accession 7301059)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 01 May 1969 to 22 May 1969 (NODC Accession 6900713)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 24 November 1969 to 15 December 1969 (NODC Accession 7000137)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 19 February 1970 to 08 March 1970 (NODC Accession 7000506)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 February 1971 to 13 March 1971 (NODC Accession 7100925)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 June 1969 to 17 July 1969 (NODC Accession 6900857)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 22 June 1971 to 16 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7200031)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 08 November 1971 to 30 November 1971 (NODC Accession 7200576)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 15 January 1973 to 03 February 1973 (NODC Accession 7300563)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 16 December 1968 to 20 January 1969 (NODC Accession 6900569)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL, CHAUTAUQUA, and DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W), C (5245N...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 October 1973 to 31 October 1973 (NODC Accession 7400465)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 23 December 1973 to 12 January 1974 (NODC Accession 7400518)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 August 1971 to 17 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200387)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 22 July 1973 to 15 August 1973 (NODC Accession 7400097)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station from CTD casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 October 1973 to 26 October 1973 (NODC Accession 7400120)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  6. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 16 December 1973 to 28 December 1973 (NODC Accession 7400739)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 12 May 1973 to 05 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7301179)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 03 April 1970 to 24 April 1970 (NODC Accession 7000771)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 05 November 1971 to 23 November 1971 (NODC Accession 7200577)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU and Other Platforms from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 October 1975 to 11 February 1976 (NODC Accession 7600727)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU and Other Platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit....

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 June 1974 to 26 June 1974 (NODC Accession 7500032)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 24 August 1969 to 18 September 1969 (NODC Accession 7000138)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 October 1969 to 15 November 1969 (NODC Accession 7000149)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 August 1976 to 14 August 1976 (NODC Accession 7700047)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 11 January 1972 to 04 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7200611)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 14 January 1970 to 05 February 1970 (NODC Accession 7000417)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 09 September 1972 to 01 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300485)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 27 November 1973 to 12 December 1973 (NODC Accession 7400476)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 29 September 1969 to 22 October 1969 (NODC Accession 7000086)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 07 June 1970 to 07 August 1970 (NODC Accession 7100766)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 24 October 1971 to 17 November 1971 (NODC Accession 7200900)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 17 August 1969 to 07 September 1969 (NODC Accession 7000092)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 03 January 1971 to 29 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100863)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 14 November 1971 to 08 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200918)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) and J (OWS-J) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 November 1969 to 11 December 1969 (NODC Accession 7000152)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W), J (5230N 02000W), and in transit. Data...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 1970-12-12 to 1971-01-02 (NODC Accession 7100905)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 13 April 1968 to 11 July 1969 (NODC Accession 6900853)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB, GRESHAM, and HUMBOLDT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W), E (3500N 04800W), H...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the COOK INLET from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 11 June 1968 to 30 June 1968 (NODC Accession 6800072)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the COOK INLET within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 16 June 1969 to 04 July 1969 (NODC Accession 6900859)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected...

  10. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 14 May 1972 to 02 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7300024)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 28 July 1969 to 13 August 1969 (NODC Accession 6900856)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 11 January 1970 to 30 January 1970 (NODC Accession 7000376)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 07 March 1971 to 29 March 1971 (NODC Accession 7101100)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BERING STRAIT from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 05 July 1969 to 25 July 1969 (NODC Accession 6900858)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BERING STRAIT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were...

  15. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 10 April 1973 to 04 May 1973 (NODC Accession 7301145)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MCCULLOCH from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 15 January 1969 to 22 January 1969 (NODC Accession 6900446)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MCCULLOCH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 29 September 1973 to 12 November 1973 (NODC Accession 7400209)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 June 1971 to 28 June 1971 (NODC Accession 7101477)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 20 January 1970 to 13 February 1970 (NODC Accession 7000361)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 04 March 1969 to 26 March 1969 (NODC Accession 6900715)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN Ewithin a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 24 July 1971 to 25 August 1971 (NODC Accession 7200318)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 12 September 1974 to 27 September 1974 (NODC Accession 7500166)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 09 August 1973 to 13 August 1973 (NODC Accession 7400043)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BARATARIA and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 09 December 1968 to 19 February 1969 (NODC Accession 6900427)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BARATARIA, CASCO, BOUTWELL, and YAKUTAT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W), C (5245N...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 30 August 1970 to 23 September 1970 (NODC Accession 7100472)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 06 April 1970 to 01 May 1970 (NODC Accession 7000823)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 24 March 1970 to 12 April 1970 (NODC Accession 7000772)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 September 1973 to 24 September 1973 (NODC Accession 7400473)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 May 1973 to 08 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7400044)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 31 January 1970 to 26 February 1970 (NODC Accession 7000507)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 05 June 1972 to 24 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7300086)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 13 September 1968 to 03 October 1968 (NODC Accession 6900127)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 26 November 1972 to 21 December 1972 (NODC Accession 7300769)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 04 January 1971 to 23 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100858)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 22 September 1970 to 03 October 1970 (NODC Accession 7100471)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 19 June 1970 to 31 July 1970 (NODC Accession 7001070)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the COOK INLET from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 19 December 1970 to 25 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100763)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the COOK INLET within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the HAMILTON from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 19 August 1972 to 10 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300498)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HAMILTON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 08 May 1971 to 27 May 1971 (NODC Accession 7101316)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 19 April 1973 to 10 May 1973 (NODC Accession 7301097)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  1. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the HAMILTON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 November 1973 to 02 December 1973 (NODC Accession 7400293)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HAMILTON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MCCULLOCH and MINNETONKA and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 24 March 1968 to 29 April 1969 (NODC Accession 6900695)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MCCULLOCH and MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W), D (4400N 04100W), E...

  3. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 19 August 1973 to 08 September 1973 (NODC Accession 7400087)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 03 October 1973 to 28 October 1973 (NODC Accession 7400821)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 23 August 1971 to 22 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200425)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 1640W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 11 March 1970 to 02 May 1970 (NODC Accession 7000770)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 29 December 1972 to 31 December 1972 (NODC Accession 7300319)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 05 July 1970 to 26 July 1970 (NODC Accession 7000969)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HALF MOON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 October 1968 to 03 November 1968 (NODC Accession 6800332)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HALF MOON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 31 January 1973 to 27 February 1973 (NODC Accession 7300897)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the HAMILTON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 28 April 1974 to 14 May 1974 (NODC Accession 7400762)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HAMILTON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 03 July 1969 to 31 July 1969 (NODC Accession 7000064)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 19 September 1971 to 09 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200041)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 12 February 1970 to 27 February 1970 (NODC Accession 7000662)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the YAKUTAT from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 08 June 1969 to 01 July 1969 (NODC Accession 7000013)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the YAKUTAT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 18 March 1971 to 13 April 1971 (NODC Accession 7101188)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 17 August 1969 to 11 September 1969 (NODC Accession 7000111)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  18. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 06 May 1973 to 28 May 1973 (NODC Accession 7400231)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 19 October 1969 to 14 November 1969 (NODC Accession 7000143)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the JARVIS from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 04 April 1973 to 04 May 1973 (NODC Accession 7301101)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the JARVIS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 1969-12-30 to 1970-01-11 (NODC Accession 7000262)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 16 May 1969 to 13 June 1969 (NODC Accession 7000012)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MCCULLOCH from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 November 1971 to 13 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200542)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MCCULLOCH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 27 August 1970 to 20 September 1970 (NODC Accession 7001359)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 08 March 1971 to 07 May 1971 (NODC Accession 7101206)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 10 November 1974 to 25 November 1974 (NODC Accession 7500652)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 09 August 1970 to 17 November 1970 (NODC Accession 7100570)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 10 September 1976 to 25 September 1976 (NODC Accession 7700046)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 March 1971 to 17 April 1971 (NODC Accession 7101098)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 June 1971 to 14 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7200032)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 10 June 1973 to 25 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7301115)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from Ocean Weather Station J (OWS-J) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 May 1957 to 31 May 1957 (NODC Accession 7201312)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station J (5230N 02000W) and in transit. Data were collected from 26 May 1957 to 31...

  13. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 07 November 1970 to 30 November 1970 (NODC Accession 7100764)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 31 May 1970 to 14 June 1970 (NODC Accession 7001183)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 23 July 1970 to 12 August 1970 (NODC Accession 7100144)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 10 December 1970 to 02 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100762)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 31 December 1971 to 20 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7200242)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 17 May 1970 to 10 June 1970 (NODC Accession 7000943)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 29 March 1975 to 02 April 1975 (NODC Accession 7500664)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  20. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 20 October 1970 to 19 November 1970 (NODC Accession 7100359)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 07 March 1970 to 24 March 1970 (NODC Accession 7000555)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 March 1975 to 22 March 1975 (NODC Accession 7500668)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ANTON DOHRN and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean from 17 February 1960 to 24 February 1967 (NODC Accession 6900261)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANTON DOHRN and other platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station A (6200N 03300W), B (5630N...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE and other platforms from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 14 August 1969 to 18 December 1969 (NODC Accession 7000059)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE, INGHAM, and SOUTHWIND within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 04 February 1973 to 27 February 1973 (NODC Accession 7300750)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 10 May 1971 to 31 May 1971 (NODC Accession 7101318)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 05 February 1970 to 18 February 1970 (NODC Accession 7000556)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 13 January 1973 to 13 February 1973 (NODC Accession 7300755)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  9. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 June 1969 to 01 July 1969 (NODC Accession 7000020)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 05 June 1973 to 30 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7400028)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 24 February 1973 to 16 March 1973 (NODC Accession 7300752)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 21 March 1970 to 12 April 1970 (NODC Accession 7000825)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 23 April 1969 to 16 May 1969 (NODC Accession 6900903)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINONA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 25 July 1970 to 07 August 1970 (NODC Accession 7001072)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MCCULLOCH from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 August 1971 to 01 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200414)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MCCULLOCH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 11 March 1970 to 04 April 1970 (NODC Accession 7000822)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 15 July 1971 to 04 August 1971 (NODC Accession 7200028)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINONA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 23 November 1973 to 13 December 1973 (NODC Accession 7400295)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 01 July 1969 to 11 July 1969 (NODC Accession 7000063)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 30 December 1975 to 13 January 1976 (NODC Accession 7601044)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 01 August 1968 to 23 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800277)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 01 September 1970 to 16 September 1970 (NODC Accession 7001323)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 15 November 1970 to 11 December 1970 (NODC Accession 7100758)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the JARVIS and Other Platforms from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 14 August 1976 to 15 February 1977 (NODC Accession 7700265)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the JARVIS and Other Platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 04 August 1968 to 19 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800282)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 14 October 1972 to 09 November 1972 (NODC Accession 7300565)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BARATARIA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 04 August 1968 to 24 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800281)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BARATARIA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 12 June 1972 to 28 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7300046)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 September 1971 to 07 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200463)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 07 November 1972 to 29 November 1972 (NODC Accession 7300567)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 July 1973 to 16 August 1973 (NODC Accession 7301171)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BERING STRAIT from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 17 November 1968 to 05 December 1968 (NODC Accession 6900563)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BERING STRAIT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DALLAS from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 October 1970 to 10 October 1970 (NODC Accession 7001322)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 31 May 1971 to 28 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7200665)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 1640E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the DALLAS from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 12 November 1973 to 01 December 1973 (NODC Accession 7500003)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 26 May 1969 to 17 June 1969 (NODC Accession 6900878)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINONA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 29 September 1969 to 23 October 1969 (NODC Accession 7000142)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) and H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean 21 February 1971 to 24 March 1971 (NODC Accession 7100926)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W), H (3800N 07100W), and in transit. Data...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 22 February 1970 to 20 March 1970 (NODC Accession 7000760)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 25 August 1968 to 15 September 1968 (NODC Accession 6800333)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 15 August 1970 to 07 September 1970 (NODC Accession 7001320)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the CHASE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 31 March 1974 to 20 April 1974 (NODC Accession 7500009)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHASE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 05 May 1973 to 16 May 1973 (NODC Accession 7301180)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 May 1974 to 05 June 1974 (NODC Accession 7500004)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 02 August 1971 to 30 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200662)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 1640E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 05 January 1971 to 25 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100761)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 28 November 1974 to 09 December 1974 (NODC Accession 7500649)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HALF MOON from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 20 June 1968 to 16 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6800264)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HALF MOON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CASCO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 12 October 1968 to 02 November 1968 (NODC Accession 6900098)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the HAMILTON from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 06 April 1968 to 09 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6800164)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HAMILTON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 July 1968 to 25 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6800342)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHASE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 27 December 1973 to 07 January 1974 (NODC Accession 7400475)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHASE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean for 1970-01-02 (NODC Accession 7000210)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 02 June 1972 to 27 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7300050)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 21 April 1968 to 15 May 1968 (NODC Accession 6800006)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 30 June 1972 to 17 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7201442)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 22 March 1971 to 16 April 1971 (NODC Accession 7101190)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 12 December 1972 to 28 December 1972 (NODC Accession 7300566)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the COOK INLET from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 October 1968 to 03 November 1968 (NODC Accession 6900107)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the COOK INLET within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 20 January 1970 to 30 January 1970 (NODC Accession 7000411)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 January 1975 to 18 February 1975 (NODC Accession 7500817)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 15 January 1970 to 03 February 1970 (NODC Accession 7000409)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 03 September 1972 to 25 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300123)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 14 July 1969 to 07 August 1969 (NODC Accession 7000002)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 01 April 1977 to 11 April 1977 (NODC Accession 7700497)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 14 January 1974 to 25 January 1974 (NODC Accession 7400517)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 01 March 1971 to 18 March 1971 (NODC Accession 7100924)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 30 March 1971 to 20 April 1971 (NODC Accession 7101099)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 20 August 1970 to 10 September 1970 (NODC Accession 7001421)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 04 December 1971 to 17 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200543)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 09 February 1972 to 25 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7201244)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 23 September 1969 to 21 October 1969 (NODC Accession 7000093)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 10 February 1974 to 25 February 1974 (NODC Accession 7400519)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 13 October 1970 to 03 November 1970 (NODC Accession 7100571)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 09 May 1971 to 02 June 1971 (NODC Accession 7101386)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 14 February 1971 to 07 March 1971 (NODC Accession 7101011)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 14 May 1972 to 10 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7300898)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 05 April 1970 to 02 May 1970 (NODC Accession 7000824)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 07 October 1968 to 25 October 1968 (NODC Accession 6900095)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  20. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 23 April 1972 to 16 May 1972 (NODC Accession 7300067)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) and D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 July 1969 to 23 August 1969 (NODC Accession 7000068)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W), D (4400N 04100W), and in transit. Data...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 14 August 1973 to 05 September 1973 (NODC Accession 7400134)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the MUNRO and Other Platforms from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 16 December 1975 to 03 February 1976 (NODC Accession 7601181)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MUNRO and Other Platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 December 1971 to 08 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7200975)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 October 1972 to 13 November 1972 (NODC Accession 7300463)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 14 July 1968 to 03 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800279)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 24 November 1970 to 19 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100862)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the Ocean Weather Station A (OWS-A) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 January 1963 to 13 April 1963 (NODC Accession 7000212)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station A (6200N 03300W) and in transit. Data were collected by the University of...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 03 March 1972 to 24 March 1972 (NODC Accession 7300065)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 September 1971 to 13 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200544)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WEST-HINDER and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 March 1958 to 24 March 1971 (NODC Accession 7101039)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WEST-HINDER and other platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station A (6200N 03300W), B (5630N...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 22 May 1971 to 10 June 1971 (NODC Accession 7101383)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 August 1976 to 08 September 1976 (NODC Accession 7700048)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 10 November 1969 to 01 December 1969 (NODC Accession 7000136)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HUMBOLDT from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 15 March 1969 to 06 April 1969 (NODC Accession 6900694)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HUMBOLDT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 20 May 1973 to 16 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7400032)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  17. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 March 1973 to 06 April 1973 (NODC Accession 7301104)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 July 1970 to 20 August 1970 (NODC Accession 7001299)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 23 January 1971 to 28 January 1971 (NODC Accession 7100876)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 23 June 1970 to 15 July 1970 (NODC Accession 7001068)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 11 October 1970 to 31 October 1970 (NODC Accession 7100193)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 23 June 1968 to 12 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6800278)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 23 August 1971 to 13 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200932)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the HAMILTON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 22 December 1971 to 12 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7200503)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HAMILTON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 30 August 1970 to 17 September 1970 (NODC Accession 7100358)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 27 January 1974 to 22 February 1974 (NODC Accession 7400553)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 16 July 1971 to 04 August 1971 (NODC Accession 7200027)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 05 November 1971 to 24 November 1971 (NODC Accession 7200504)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  9. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 14 December 1973 to 09 January 1974 (NODC Accession 7400802)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 04 October 1971 to 29 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200857)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 13 February 1969 to 01 March 1969 (NODC Accession 6900607)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 19 March 1973 to 07 April 1973 (NODC Accession 7301100)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MENDOTA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 14 May 1971 to 07 June 1971 (NODC Accession 7101319)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MENDOTA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 November 1972 to 10 December 1972 (NODC Accession 7300491)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 12 July 1968 to 30 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6800058)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 30 April 1972 to 25 May 1972 (NODC Accession 7201434)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINONA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 16 September 1973 to 12 October 1973 (NODC Accession 7400294)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 20 June 1971 to 10 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7101432)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 September 1975 to 30 September 1975 (NODC Accession 7600086)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 24 October 1972 to 25 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300099)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 01 June 1970 to 20 June 1970 (NODC Accession 7000915)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  2. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 02 October 1972 to 22 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300501)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 02 July 1971 to 23 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7200413)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 28 November 1972 to 08 December 1972 (NODC Accession 7300097)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the DALLAS from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 23 April 1972 to 16 May 1972 (NODC Accession 7300327)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 July 1972 to 06 August 1972 (NODC Accession 7300015)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 05 January 1972 to 10 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7201002)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 November 1972 to 04 November 1972 (NODC Accession 7300083)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 June 1972 to 17 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7300124)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 January 1972 to 09 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7200610)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  11. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the CHASE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 06 September 1972 to 29 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300326)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHASE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 August 1971 to 15 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200386)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 12 September 1971 to 07 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200963)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 10 July 1972 to 30 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7300204)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 21 September 1972 to 12 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300495)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 26 December 1971 to 20 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7201404)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 11 June 1972 to 06 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7201446)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 25 August 1972 to 17 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300325)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 31 July 1971 to 24 August 1971 (NODC Accession 7200399)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 19 July 1972 to 07 August 1972 (NODC Accession 7300084)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MUNRO from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 21 January 1973 to 26 January 1973 (NODC Accession 7300321)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MUNRO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 13 November 1971 to 03 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200901)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 21 May 1972 to 10 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7201443)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 24 April 1972 to 12 May 1972 (NODC Accession 7300014)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the JARVIS from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 15 August 1972 to 06 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300055)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the JARVIS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 February 1972 to 23 March 1972 (NODC Accession 7300022)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 18 January 1972 to 12 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7201170)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 09 July 1971 to 29 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7200029)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 02 July 1972 to 28 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7201448)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 12 August 1971 to 13 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200410)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 May 1972 to 07 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7201242)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MORGENTHAU from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 April 1972 to 11 May 1972 (NODC Accession 7201407)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MORGENTHAU within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MUNRO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 22 July 1972 to 18 August 1972 (NODC Accession 7300208)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MUNRO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 18 March 1972 to 08 April 1972 (NODC Accession 7201168)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from from 12 January 1972 to 05 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7200973)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 November 1972 to 24 November 1972 (NODC Accession 7300492)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 13 September 1971 to 14 October 1971 (NODC Accession 7200429)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 28 August 1972 to 21 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300209)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 11 July 1971 to 06 August 1971 (NODC Accession 7200316)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the OWASCO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 11 February 1972 to 26 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7300018)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the OWASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 16 May 1972 to 01 June 1972 (NODC Accession 7300017)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINONA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 04 August 1971 to 25 August 1971 (NODC Accession 7200033)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ABSECON from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 November 1971 to 04 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200968)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ABSECON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WACHUSETT from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 25 September 1972 to 18 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300487)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WACHUSETT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MELLON from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 24 July 1972 to 09 August 1972 (NODC Accession 7201441)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 04 August 1972 to 02 September 1972 (NODC Accession 7300205)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 01 January 1972 to 05 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7200609)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 21 December 1972 to 04 January 1973 (NODC Accession 7300323)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from WINONA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 24 October 1971 to 01 January 1972 (NODC Accession 7201123)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 07 July 1972 to 20 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7300212)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHASE from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 August 1971 to 24 September 1971 (NODC Accession 7200034)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHASE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 March 1972 to 17 April 1972 (NODC Accession 7201004)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 15 August 1972 to 24 August 1972 (NODC Accession 7300045)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the SPENCER from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean on 13 February 1973 (NODC Accession 7300481)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the SPENCER within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ANDROSCOGGIN from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 05 March 1972 to 22 March 1972 (NODC Accession 7300049)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ANDROSCOGGIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 09 February 1972 to 24 February 1972 (NODC Accession 7201243)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 01 August 1972 to 17 August 1972 (NODC Accession 7300203)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 January 1973 to 24 January 1973 (NODC Accession 7300322)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the WINNEBAGO from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 06 September 1972 to 03 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300053)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the WINNEBAGO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 13 February 1972 to 04 March 1972 (NODC Accession 7201003)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DALLAS from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 09 November 1971 to 11 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200974)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DALLAS from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 22 April 1971 to 14 May 1971 (NODC Accession 7200325)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Oceanographic station CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 31 December 1972 to 24 January 1973 (NODC Accession 7300763)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the KLAMATH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean 25 November 1970 to 11 December 1970 (NODC Accession 7100759)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the KLAMATH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (5230N 02000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 15 May 1970 to 17 July 1970 (NODC Accession 7001013)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean 22 September 1969 to 17 October 1969 (NODC Accession 7000091)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400E) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 26 November 1968 to 14 January 1969 (NODC Accession 6900424)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE, DUANE, HAMILTON, HUMBOLDT, and MELLON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 06 January 1975 to 23 January 1975 (NODC Accession 7500665)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 04 December 1973 to 13 December 1973 (NODC Accession 7400208)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 May 1973 to 08 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7301207)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CHINCOTEAGUE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 17 November 1969 to 06 December 1969 (NODC Accession 7000141)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHINCOTEAGUE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 05 January 1974 to 20 January 1974 (NODC Accession 7400477)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 28 January 1973 to 29 January 1973 (NODC Accession 7300500)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the INGHAM from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 14 June 1971 to 04 July 1971 (NODC Accession 7101390)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the INGHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BOUTWELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 23 May 1973 to 15 June 1973 (NODC Accession 7301181)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BOUTWELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 0480W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  16. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CASTLE ROCK from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean 04 May 1970 to 11 May 1970 (NODC Accession 7000819)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CASTLE ROCK within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  17. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the YAKUTAT from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 26 March 1969 to 22 April 1969 (NODC Accession 6900831)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the YAKUTAT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  18. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the YAKUTAT from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 02 August 1969 to 26 August 1969 (NODC Accession 7000088)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the YAKUTAT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  19. Oceanographic station data from CTD casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 07 June 1970 to 05 July 1970 (NODC Accession 7001184)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  20. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MUNRO from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 03 October 1972 to 30 October 1972 (NODC Accession 7300482)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MUNRO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from Ocean Weather Station A (OWS-A) in the North Atlantic Ocean from the from 12 January 1964 to 27 June 1966 (NODC Accession 7300616)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station A (6200N 03300W) and in transit. Data were collected by the Hydrographic...

  2. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CASTLE ROCK from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 04 March 1970 to 24 March 1970 (NODC Accession 7000759)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CASTLE ROCK within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  3. Oceanographic station data from CTD and bottle casts from the CHASE from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 24 March 1972 to 18 April 1972 (NODC Accession 7300020)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CHASE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 4100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  4. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean 27 August 1969 to 18 September 1969 (NODC Accession 7000065)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  5. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the DUANE from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 28 April 1970 to 19 May 1970 (NODC Accession 7000820)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the DUANE within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HUMBOLDT from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean 24 July 1968 to 15 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800215)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HUMBOLDT within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  7. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HAMILTON from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 13 November 1972 to 06 December 1972 (NODC Accession 7300569)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HAMILTON within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the USCGC SHERMAN from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 March 1972 to 13 April 1972 (NODC Accession 7201385)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the USCGC SHERMAN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 5100W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  9. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 02 August 1975 to 21 August 1975 (NODC Accession 7600089)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the MINNETONKA from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 05 December 1971 to 31 December 1971 (NODC Accession 7200902)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the MINNETONKA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BIBB and Other Platforms from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 06 February 1976 to 26 May 1976 (NODC Accession 7601610)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BIBB and Other Platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the RUSH from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 27 February 1972 to 22 March 1972 (NODC Accession 7201387)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the RUSH within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the GALLATIN from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 March 1972 to 29 March 1972 (NODC Accession 7201241)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the GALLATIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0352W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  14. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CASTLE ROCK from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean 14 July 1968 to 08 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800276)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CASTLE ROCK within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected...

  15. Oceanographic station data from bottle and CTD casts from the BERING STRAIT and other platforms from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 21 January 1969 to 10 April 1969 (NODC Accession 6900639)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BERING STRAIT, DUANE, CHASE, and GRESHAM within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W), C...

  16. Snow on the Ross Ice Shelf: comparison of reanalyses and observations from automatic weather stations

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    L. Cohen

    2013-03-01

    Full Text Available An analysis of precipitation from the ECMWF ERA-Interim and NCEP/NCAR Reanalysis-2 datasets is developed using snow accumulation measurements from Automatic Weather Stations (AWS around the Ross Ice Shelf (RIS, Antarctica. The high temporal resolution of the AWS snow accumulation measurements allow for a new, event-based comparison of reanalyses precipitation to in-situ observations. Snow accumulation records from nine AWS provide multiple years of accumulation data between 2008–2012 over a relatively large, homogeneous region of Antarctica and provide the basis for a statistical evaluation of accumulation events. The analysis shows that ERA-Interim reproduces significantly more precipitation events than NCEP-2 and these events correspond to an average 8.2% more precipitation. Correlations between reanalyses and AWS event sizes are seen at several stations (at > 90% significance levels and show that ERA-Interim consistently produces larger precipitation events than NCEP-2. The significant and complex effects of wind on snow accumulation (which can both limit and enhance accumulation make determining biases in the reanalyses data not possible with the AWS data, however the analysis does illustrate significant and important differences between ERA-Interim and NCEP-2 precipitation.

  17. The Effect of Urban Fuel Stations on Soil Contamination with Petroleum Hydrocarbons

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Hassan Parvizi Mosaed

    2015-09-01

    Full Text Available Background:A critical environmental impact of the petroleum industry is the contamination of soil by oil and other related products which are highly toxic and exhibit molecular recalcitrance. Therefore, this study focused on investigating the total amount of petroleum hydrocarbons (TPHs in soil of urban fuel stations in Hamedan City, Iran. Methods:Thirteen high traffic urban fuel stations were selected and random soil samples were collected from surface soils at selected fuel stations. The physical and chemical proper-ties of the soil samples were determined in the laboratory. The concentration of TPHs in soils was determined by GC/MC. Results: Results showed that concentration of TPHs in all stations was more than the stand-ard level in soil (2000 mg kg-1. The minimum and maximum TPHs concentration observed in No. 5 and No.13 fuel station, respectively. Conclusion: The results showed that spillage in urban fuel stations has clear effect on the content of TPH in soil, as concentration TPH in all of fuel stations was in the upper limit of the standard levels in soil. .Soil pollution with petroleum hydrocarbons has clear effects on soil biological, chemical and physical characteristics and results in decreasedg food elements, productivity and soil plant productions.

  18. ULF Waves Observed at MAGDAS Stations as Probes for Litho-Space Weather Study

    Science.gov (United States)

    Yumoto, Kiyohumi

    K.Yumoto, Space Environment Research Center (SERC), Kyushu University started the MAGDAS Project effectively in May of 2005, with the installation of the first unit in Hualien, Taiwan (Yumoto et al., 2006, 2007). Since then, over 50 units have been deployed around the world. They are concentrated along three chains: (1) North and South of Japan (the so-called "210o Magnetic Meridian Chain"), (2) Dip Equator Chain, and (3) Africa Chain (the so-called "96o Magnetic Meridian Chain"). The main goals of MAGDAS project are: (1) study magnetospheric pro-cesses by distinguishing between temporal changes and spatial variations in the phenomena, (2) clarify global structures and propagation characteristics of magnetospheric variations from higher to equatorial latitudes, and (3) understand global generation mechanisms of the Solar-Terrestrial phenomena (see Yumoto, 2004). From MAGDAS observations, ULF waves are found to be used as good probes for litho-space weather study in developing and developed countries. In the present paper, we will introduce the following examples: Pc 5 magnetic amplitudes at lower-latitude MAGDAS station show a linear relation with the solar wind velocity, thus we can use the Pc 5 amplitudes as a monitoring probe of the solar wind velocity. Pc 3-4 magnetic pulsations have skin depth comparable with the depth of epicentre of earthquakes in the lithosphere. Therefore, we can use Pc 3-4 as a probe for detecting ULF anomaly and precursors associated with great earthquakes. Pi 2 magnetic pulsations are observed globally at MAGDAS stations located at high, middle, low, and equatorial latitudes in night-and day-time. We can use the Pi 2s as a good indicator of onsets of magnetospheric substorms. Sudden commencements (sc), sudden impulse (si), and solar flare effects (sfe) create magnetic variations at MAGDAS stations. Therefore, MAGDAS data can be used as a probe of interplanetary shocks and interplanetary discontinuities in the solar wind, and solar flare

  19. GHG PSD Permit: Cheyenne Light, Fuel & Power / Black Hills Power, Inc. – Cheyenne Prairie Generating Station

    Science.gov (United States)

    This page contains the final PSD permit for the Cheyenne Light, Fuel & Power / Black Hills Power, Inc. Cheyenne Prairie Generating Station, located in Laramie, Wyoming, and operated by Black Hills Service Company.

  20. Different Multifractal Scaling of the 0 cm Average Ground Surface Temperature of Four Representative Weather Stations over China

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Lei Jiang

    2013-01-01

    Full Text Available The temporal scaling properties of the daily 0 cm average ground surface temperature (AGST records obtained from four selected sites over China are investigated using multifractal detrended fluctuation analysis (MF-DFA method. Results show that the AGST records at all four locations exhibit strong persistence features and different scaling behaviors. The differences of the generalized Hurst exponents are very different for the AGST series of each site reflecting the different scaling behaviors of the fluctuation. Furthermore, the strengths of multifractal spectrum are different for different weather stations and indicate that the multifractal behaviors vary from station to station over China.

  1. Fuel Characteristics of Thermal Power Station as Index of Its Thermal Efficiency

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    A. E. Piir

    2006-01-01

    Full Text Available It is proposed to calculate values of specific consumptions of conventional fuel for generating heat and electric power in a combined electrical installation (Thermal Power Station on the basis of a thermal and dynamic approach or an exergetic balance of a turbine plant. It is shown that a fuel characteristic of Thermal Power Station is an objective index of a thermal electrical installation

  2. DESIGNING AN OPPORTUNITY FUEL WITH BIOMASS AND TIRE-DERIVED FUEL FOR COFIRING AT WILLOW ISLAND GENERATING STATION AND COFIRING SAWDUST WITH COAL AT ALBRIGHT GENERATING STATION

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    K. Payette; D. Tillman

    2003-07-01

    During the period April 1, 2003--June 30, 2003, Allegheny Energy Supply Co., LLC (Allegheny) proceeded with demonstration operations at the Willow Island Generating Station and improvements to the Albright Generating Station cofiring systems. The demonstration operations at Willow Island were designed to document integration of biomass cofiring into commercial operations. The Albright improvements were designed to increase the resource base for the projects, and to address issues that came up during the first year of operations. This report summarizes the activities associated with the Designer Opportunity Fuel program, and demonstrations at Willow Island and Albright Generating Stations.

  3. Boreal Atmospheric circulation patterns on the basis of the world network weather station data

    Science.gov (United States)

    Melnikov, V. A.; Moskalenko, L. V.; Golenko, N. N.; Golenko, M. N.

    2012-04-01

    Due to the recent developments of various methods of data representation in meteorology, the image of the globe-scale atmospheric circulation system has appeared. Basically, the circulation assessment is based on the indirect teleconnection method and rotated principal component analysis of the sea level pressure or geopotential height fields. These methods have several constraints because of the integration of intermittent and frontal atmospheric synoptic variability.As follows from the work of prof. B.L. Dzerdzeevskii, due to the existing of Arctic blocking processes, simplified geostrophic wind concept on the basis of the low-frequency baric patterns of the permanent centers of action, should be reconsidered in more details. For this purpose, weather station direct in-situ data with the use of progressive vector diagrams for wind speed and direction time series visualization are appropriate. Wind diagrams incorporate various fluctuations with time scales from synoptic to climatic, which can be considered without any filtration applied. The subject of work is to study the long-term wind regimes in the Northern Hemisphere, with the aim to obtain atmospheric circulation patterns in the regions of interest, in particular induced by the NAO(North Atlantic oscillation), EAWR(East Atlantic-West Russia) and SH(Siberian High) centers of action at different time and space scales. The analysis is based on the standard meteorological data (including wind direction and speed) of WMO network weather stations in the period since 1998 up to the present. For intercalibration and validation, NCEP-NCAR and QuickSCAT sea winds databases were considered, as well. Basic features of the wind variability are governed by the relevant types of the large-scale synoptic atmospheric processes, which depend upon the state of the global atmospheric circulation, their large-scale gyres and separate smaller vorticity cells. All the individual wind diagrams appear as having rather simple low

  4. 40 CFR 1060.515 - How do I test EPA Nonroad Fuel Lines and EPA Cold-Weather Fuel Lines for permeation emissions?

    Science.gov (United States)

    2010-07-01

    ... reference in § 1060.810) blended with ethanol such that the blended fuel has 10.0 ± 1.0 percent ethanol by volume. (2) For EPA Cold-Weather Fuel Lines, use gasoline blended with ethanol such that the blended fuel has 10.0 ± 1.0 percent ethanol by volume. (b) Drain the fuel line and refill it immediately with...

  5. Alkaline water electrolysis technology for Space Station regenerative fuel cell energy storage

    Science.gov (United States)

    Schubert, F. H.; Hoberecht, M. A.; Le, M.

    1986-01-01

    The regenerative fuel cell system (RFCS), designed for application to the Space Station energy storage system, is based on state-of-the-art alkaline electrolyte technology and incorporates a dedicated fuel cell system (FCS) and water electrolysis subsystem (WES). In the present study, emphasis is placed on the WES portion of the RFCS. To ensure RFCS availability for the Space Station, the RFCS Space Station Prototype design was undertaken which included a 46-cell 0.93 cu m static feed water electrolysis module and three integrated mechanical components.

  6. Evidence of fuels management and fire weather influencing fire severity in an extreme fire event

    Science.gov (United States)

    Lydersen, Jamie M; Collins, Brandon M.; Brooks, Matthew L.; Matchett, John R.; Shive, Kristen L.; Povak, Nicholas A.; Kane, Van R.; Smith, Douglas F.

    2017-01-01

    Following changes in vegetation structure and pattern, along with a changing climate, large wildfire incidence has increased in forests throughout the western U.S. Given this increase there is great interest in whether fuels treatments and previous wildfire can alter fire severity patterns in large wildfires. We assessed the relative influence of previous fuels treatments (including wildfire), fire weather, vegetation and water balance on fire severity in the Rim Fire of 2013. We did this at three different spatial scales to investigate whether the influences on fire severity changed across scales. Both fuels treatments and previous low to moderate severity wildfire reduced the prevalence of high severity fire. In general, areas without recent fuels treatments and areas that previously burned at high severity tended to have a greater proportion of high severity fire in the Rim Fire. Areas treated with prescribed fire, especially when combined with thinning, had the lowest proportions of high severity. Proportion of the landscape burned at high severity was most strongly influenced by fire weather and proportional area previously treated for fuels or burned by low to moderate severity wildfire. The proportion treated needed to effectively reduce the amount of high fire severity fire varied by spatial scale of analysis, with smaller spatial scales requiring a greater proportion treated to see an effect on fire severity. When moderate and high severity fire encountered a previously treated area, fire severity was significantly reduced in the treated area relative to the adjacent untreated area. Our results show that fuels treatments and low to moderate severity wildfire can reduce fire severity in a subsequent wildfire, even when burning under fire growth conditions. These results serve as further evidence that both fuels treatments and lower severity wildfire can increase forest resilience.

  7. Rancang Bangun Maximum Power Point Tracking pada Panel Photovoltaic Berbasis Logika Fuzzy di Buoy Weather Station

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Bayu Prima Juliansyah Putra

    2013-09-01

    Full Text Available Salah satu aplikasi yang sering digunakan dalam bidang energi terbarukan adalah panel photovoltaic. Panel ini memiliki prinsip kerja berdasarkan efek photovoltaic dimana lempengan logam akan menghasilkan energi listrik apabila diberi intensitas cahaya. Untuk menghasilkan daya keluaran panel yang maksimal, maka diperlukan suatu algoritma yang biasa disebut Maximum Power Point Tracking (MPPT.MPPT yang diterapkan pada sistem photovoltaic berfungsi untuk mengatur nilai tegangan keluaran panel sehingga titik ker-janya beroperasi pada kondisi maksimal. Algoritma MPPT pada panel ini telah dilakukan dengan menggunakan logika fuzzy melalui mikrokontroler Arduino Uno sebagai pem-bangkit sinyal Pulse Width Modulation (PWM yang akan dikirimkan menuju DC-DC Buck Boost Converter. Keluaran dari buck boost converterakan dihubungkan secara langsung dengan buoy weather station untuk menyuplai energi listrik tiap komponen yang berada di dalamnya. Untuk menguji performansi dari algoritma MPPT yang telah dirancang, maka sistem akan diuji menggunakan variasi beban antara metode direct-coupled dengan MPPT menggunakan logika fuzzy. Hasil pengujian menunjukkan bahwa MPPT dengan logika fuzzy dapat menghasilkan daya maksimum daripada direct-coupled. Pada sistem panel photovoltaic ini memiliki range efisiensi 33.07589 % hingga 74.25743 %. Daya mak-simal dapat dicapai oleh sistem untuk tiap variasi beban dan efisiensi maksimal dapat dicapai pada beban 20 Ohm dari hasil pengujian sistem MPPT.

  8. Using stochastic activity networks to study the energy feasibility of automatic weather stations

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Cassano, Luca [Dipartimento di Elettronica, Informatica e Bioingegneria, Politecnico di Milano (Italy); Cesarini, Daniel [Scuola Superiore Sant’Anna, Pisa (Italy); Avvenuti, Marco [Dipartimento di Ingegneria dell’Informazione, University of Pisa (Italy)

    2015-03-10

    Automatic Weather Stations (AWSs) are systems equipped with a number of environmental sensors and communication interfaces used to monitor harsh environments, such as glaciers and deserts. Designing such systems is challenging, since designers have to maximize the amount of sampled and transmitted data while considering the energy needs of the system that, in most cases, is powered by rechargeable batteries and exploits energy harvesting, e.g., solar cells and wind turbines. To support designers of AWSs in the definition of the software tasks and of the hardware configuration of the AWS we designed and implemented an energy-aware simulator of such systems. The simulator relies on the Stochastic Activity Networks (SANs) formalism and has been developed using the Möbius tool. In this paper we first show how we used the SAN formalism to model the various components of an AWS, we then report results from an experiment carried out to validate the simulator against a real-world AWS and we finally show some examples of usage of the proposed simulator.

  9. A novel design approach for a neutron measurement station for burnt fuel

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Dietler, Rodolfo, E-mail: rodolfo.dietler@axpo.ch [Axpo AG Kernenergie, CH-5401 Baden (Switzerland); Hursin, Mathieu, E-mail: mathieu.hursin@psi.ch [Paul Scherrer Institut (PSI), CH-5232 Villigen (Switzerland); Perret, Gregory, E-mail: gregory.perret@psi.ch [Paul Scherrer Institut (PSI), CH-5232 Villigen (Switzerland); Jordan, Kelly, E-mail: kjordan@mse.ufl.edu [University of Florida, 180 Rhines Hall, PO Box 116400, Gainesville, FL 32611-6400 (United States); Chawla, Rakesh, E-mail: rakesh.chawla@epfl.ch [Paul Scherrer Institut (PSI), CH-5232 Villigen (Switzerland); Ecole Polytechnique Federale de Lausanne (EPFL), CH-1015 Lausanne (Switzerland)

    2012-11-21

    The design and characterization of a passive neutron measurement station for highly burnt fuel has been undertaken at the Paul Scherrer Institute (PSI). The measurement station aims at the determination of the total neutron emission rate of full-length light water reactor (LWR) fuel rods, as also the corresponding axial distributions. It is intended that the measurement station be introduced into the hot cells available at PSI to allow measuring the neutron emission of spent fuel rods provided by the Swiss nuclear power plants. In addition, the neutron emission of a large set of burnt fuel samples that have been previously characterized by post-irradiation examination (PIE) will be measured, in order to relate neutron emission to the burnup and isotopic composition of different fuel types. The design of the measurement station is presented in this article. A post-processing algorithm is introduced to improve the spatial resolution of the 'measured' axial profile. In order to quantify the accuracy of the reconstructed neutron source distribution, a figure-of-merit (FOM) is defined and adapted to the detection procedure. With the optimized measurement station and procedure, it is estimated that the neutron emission distribution of a highly burnt, full-length fuel rod would be measurable with acceptable accuracy in about 20 min.

  10. A novel design approach for a neutron measurement station for burnt fuel

    Science.gov (United States)

    Dietler, Rodolfo; Hursin, Mathieu; Perret, Gregory; Jordan, Kelly; Chawla, Rakesh

    2012-11-01

    The design and characterization of a passive neutron measurement station for highly burnt fuel has been undertaken at the Paul Scherrer Institute (PSI). The measurement station aims at the determination of the total neutron emission rate of full-length light water reactor (LWR) fuel rods, as also the corresponding axial distributions. It is intended that the measurement station be introduced into the hot cells available at PSI to allow measuring the neutron emission of spent fuel rods provided by the Swiss nuclear power plants. In addition, the neutron emission of a large set of burnt fuel samples that have been previously characterized by post-irradiation examination (PIE) will be measured, in order to relate neutron emission to the burnup and isotopic composition of different fuel types. The design of the measurement station is presented in this article. A post-processing algorithm is introduced to improve the spatial resolution of the "measured" axial profile. In order to quantify the accuracy of the reconstructed neutron source distribution, a figure-of-merit (FOM) is defined and adapted to the detection procedure. With the optimized measurement station and procedure, it is estimated that the neutron emission distribution of a highly burnt, full-length fuel rod would be measurable with acceptable accuracy in about 20 min.

  11. Experimental plan for the fuel-oil study. Weatherization Assistance Program: Volume 2

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Ternes, M.P.; Levins, W.P.; Brown, M.A.

    1992-01-01

    An up-to-date assessment of the Weatherization Assistance Program (WAP) is being performed by the US Department of Energy WAP Division and the Oak Ridge National Laboratory. Five studies form the evaluation. Major goals of the Fuel-Oil Study are to estimate the fuel oil saved by the WAP in the Northeast during the 1990 and 1991 program years, identify and quantify non-energy impacts of the WAP, assess the cost effectiveness of the WAP within this submarket, and assess factors which may cause savings and cost effectiveness to vary. The study will only analyze single-family houses in the nine states in the Northeast census region and will be carried out over two heating seasons (1990 and 1991 WAP program years). A split-winter, pre- and post-weatherization experimental design with a control group will be used. Houses will be monitored over one winter. Energy conservation measures will be installed in the weatherized houses in January of each winter by the local WAP subgrantee. One hundred twenty five weatherized houses and 75 control houses will be monitored over the 1990--1991 winter; a different set of 200 houses will be monitored over the 1991--1992 winter. The houses will be evenly distributed among 25 subgrantees. Space-heating fuel-oil consumption, indoor temperature, and outdoor temperature data will be collected for all houses. Fuel-oil delivery data will be collected for each house monitored over the 1990--1991 winter for at least a year before weatherization. The delivery data will be analyzed to determine if the accuracy of the study can be improved by collecting fuel-oil delivery data on a larger sample of houses over the 1991--1992 winter. Detailed survey information will be obtained on all the houses. This information includes descriptive details of the house and its mechanical systems, details on household size and other demographics, and occupant answers to questions regarding comfort, safety, and operation of their space-heating system and house.

  12. Impact Assessment of Changing Fuel on Water Consumption in Kuwait’s Power Station

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Fahad Alhajri

    2017-04-01

    Full Text Available Demands on electricity are in continuous increase and as a result an increase on water consumption and withdrawal. A huge expansion is done by Kuwait seven stations to meet the need of water and electricity using different combinations of four types of fuel (natural gas, gas oil, heavy fuel oil and crude oil. This study aims to determine the optimum fuel for reducing water consumption and cost without changing the capacity of electricity production in Kuwait. To attain that water consumption and/or withdrawal factor had been calculated for each fuel in each station depending on electricity and water consumption and production values, then cost of each mega watt produced had been determined using calculated cost of each fuel. It is concluded that natural gas is the least consuming water and least productivity for electricity where heavy fuel oil is the cheapest one and gas oil is the most expensive and most consuming water. However more time and detailed analysis are needed to determine the optimum fuel. Three scenarios had been assumed on different stations, best one was in Az-zour station when we decreased natural gas percentage and it was compensated by crude oil with keeping gas oil as it was. Consequently, it was noticed there was increase in water consumption and decrease in the cost: about 2 million Kuwait dinars.

  13. Wavelet Study of Meteorological Data Collected by Arduino-Weather Station: Impact on Solar Energy Collection Technology

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Caccamo Maria Teresa

    2016-01-01

    Full Text Available Meteorological data collected by an automated LSI Lastem weather station connected with an Arduino device for remote acquisition are reported and discussed. Weather station, located at 38° 15’ 35.10’’ N latitude and 15° 35’ 58.86’’ E longitude, registered data which were analysed by wavelet transform to obtain time-frequency characterization of the signals. Such an approach allowed to highlight the correlation existing among the registered meteorological data. The results show a positive correlation between the minimum temperature and the maximum temperature values whereas a negative correlation emerges between daily rainfall and minimum temperature values as well as for daily rainfall and maximum temperature values. These results suggest the possibility to estimate the global and diffuse solar radiation using more reliable climatologic parameters for optimizing solar energy collected by solar panels.

  14. Using Arduinos and 3D-printers to Build Research-grade Weather Stations and Environmental Sensors

    Science.gov (United States)

    Ham, J. M.

    2013-12-01

    Many plant, soil, and surface-boundary-layer processes in the geosphere are governed by the microclimate at the land-air interface. Environmental monitoring is needed at smaller scales and higher frequencies than provided by existing weather monitoring networks. The objective of this project was to design, prototype, and test a research-grade weather station that is based on open-source hardware/software and off-the-shelf components. The idea is that anyone could make these systems with only elementary skills in fabrication and electronics. The first prototypes included measurements of air temperature, humidity, pressure, global irradiance, wind speed, and wind direction. The best approach for measuring precipitation is still being investigated. The data acquisition system was deigned around the Arduino microcontroller and included an LCD-based user interface, SD card data storage, and solar power. Sensors were sampled at 5 s intervals and means, standard deviations, and maximum/minimums were stored at user-defined intervals (5, 30, or 60 min). Several of the sensor components were printed in plastic using a hobby-grade 3D printer (e.g., RepRap Project). Both passive and aspirated radiation shields for measuring air temperature were printed in white Acrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene (ABS). A housing for measuring solar irradiance using a photodiode-based pyranometer was printed in opaque ABS. The prototype weather station was co-deployed with commercial research-grade instruments at an agriculture research unit near Fort Collins, Colorado, USA. Excellent agreement was found between Arduino-based system and commercial weather instruments. The technology was also used to support air quality research and automated air sampling. The next step is to incorporate remote access and station-to-station networking using Wi-Fi, cellular phone, and radio communications (e.g., Xbee).

  15. Inorganic carbon time series at Ocean Weather Station M in the Norwegian Sea

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    I. Skjelvan

    2007-08-01

    Full Text Available Dissolved inorganic carbon (CT has been collected at Ocean Weather Station M (OWSM in the Norwegian Sea since 2001. Seasonal variations in CT are confined to the upper 50 m, where the biology is active, and below this layer no clear seasonal signal is seen. From winter to summer the surface CT concentration typical drops from 2140 to about 2040 μmol kg−1, while a deep water CT concentration of about 2163 μmol kg−1 is measured throughout the year. Observations show an annual increase in salinity normalized carbon concentration (nCT of 1.3±0.7 μmol kg−1 in the surface layer, which is equivalent to a pCO2 increase of 2.6±1.2 μatm yr−1, i.e. larger than the atmospheric increase in this area. Observations also show an annual increase in the deep water nCT of 0.57± 0.24 μmol kg−1, of which about a tenth is due to inflow of old Arctic water with larger amounts of remineralised matter. The remaining part has an anthropogenic origin and sources for this might be Greenland Sea surface water, Iceland Sea surface water, and/or recirculated Atlantic Water. By using an extended multi linear regression method (eMLR it is verified that anthropogenic carbon has entered the whole water column at OWSM.

  16. Relative importance of fuel management, ignition management and weather for area burned: Evidence from five landscape-fire-succession models

    Science.gov (United States)

    Geoffrey J. Cary; Mike D. Flannigan; Robert E. Keane; Ross A. Bradstock; Ian D. Davies; James M. Lenihan; Chao Li; Kimberley A. Logan; Russell A. Parsons

    2009-01-01

    The behaviour of five landscape fire models (CAFE, FIRESCAPE, LAMOS(HS), LANDSUM and SEMLAND) was compared in a standardised modelling experiment. The importance of fuel management approach, fuel management effort, ignition management effort and weather in determining variation in area burned and number of edge pixels burned (a measure of potential impact on assets...

  17. Small proton exchange membrane fuel cell power station by using bio-hydrogen

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    刘志祥; 毛宗强; 王诚; 任南琪

    2006-01-01

    In fermentative organic waste water treatment process, there was hydrogen as a by-product. After some purification,there was about 50% ~ 70% hydrogen in the bio-gas, which could be utilized for electricity generation with fuel cell. Half a year ago, joint experiments between biological hydrogen production in Harbin Institute of Technology (HIT) and proton exchange membrane fuel cell (PEMFC) power station in Tsinghua University were conducted for electricity generation with bio-hydrogen from the pilot plant in HIT. The results proved the feasibility of the bio-hydrogen as a by-product utilization with PEMFC power station and revealed some problems of fuel cell power station for this application.

  18. DESIGNING AN OPPORTUNITY FUEL WITH BIOMASS AND TIRE-DERIVED FUEL FOR COFIRING AT WILLOW ISLAND GENERATING STATION AND COFIRING SAWDUST WITH COAL AT ALBRIGHT GENERATING STATION

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    K. Payette; D. Tillman

    2003-10-01

    During the period July 1, 2003-September 30, 2003, Allegheny Energy Supply Co., LLC (Allegheny) proceeded with demonstration operations at the Willow Island Generating Station and improvements to the Albright Generating Station cofiring systems. The demonstration operations at Willow Island were designed to document integration of bio mass cofiring into commercial operations, including evaluating new sources of biomass supply. The Albright improvements were designed to increase the resource base for the projects, and to address issues that came up during the first year of operations. During this period, a major presentation summarizing the program was presented at the Pittsburgh Coal Conference. This report summarizes the activities associated with the Designer Opportunity Fuel program, and demonstrations at Willow Island and Albright Generating Stations.

  19. Minimum-fuel station-change for geostationary satellites using low-thrust considering perturbations

    Science.gov (United States)

    Zhao, ShuGe; Zhang, JingRui

    2016-10-01

    The objective of this paper is to find the minimum-fuel station change for geostationary satellites with low-thrust while considering significant perturbation forces for geostationary Earth orbit (GEO). The effect of Earth's triaxiality, lunisolar perturbations, and solar radiation pressure on the terminal conditions of a long duration GEO transfer is derived and used for establishing the station change model with consideration of significant perturbation forces. A method is presented for analytically evaluating the effect of Earth's triaxiality on the semimajor axis and longitude during a station change. The minimum-fuel problem is solved by the indirect optimization method. The easier and related minimum-energy problem is first addressed and then the energy-to-fuel homotopy is employed to finally obtain the solution of the minimum-fuel problem. Several effective techniques are employed in solving the two-point boundary-value problem with a shooting method to overcome the problem of the small convergence radius and the sensitivity of the initial costate variables. These methods include normalization of the initial costate vector, computation of the analytic Jacobians matrix, and switching detection. The simulation results show that the solution of the minimum-fuel station change with low-thrust considering significant perturbation forces can be obtained by applying these preceding techniques.

  20. Fuel oil-induced adrenal hypertrophy in ranch mink (Mustela vison): effects of sex, fuel oil weathering, and response to adrenocorticotropic hormone.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Mohr, F C; Lasley, B; Bursian, S

    2010-01-01

    Environmental contamination by petroleum hydrocarbons from anthropogenic sources can be a cause of stress for free-ranging wildlife. The response of wildlife to chemical contaminants requires that the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal (HPA) axis be precisely regulated to allow for proper glucocorticoid-mediated adaptive responses. Chronic oral exposure to low concentrations of bunker C fuel oil causes the development of adrenal hypertrophy in male ranch mink (Mustela vison) without increasing serum or fecal glucocorticoid concentrations. This hypertrophy is an adaptive response to fuel oil-induced adrenal insufficiency. To determine if the same phenomenon occurs in female mink or male mink exposed to artificially weathered fuel oil, female mink were fed 0 ppm (mineral oil) or 420 ppm fuel oil and male mink were exposed to 0 ppm, 420 ppm fuel oil, or 480 ppm artificially weathered fuel oil in the diet for 60-62 days. At the end of the exposure, serum glucocorticoid concentrations were assayed along with body and organ weight measurements. Fecal glucocorticoid concentrations were assayed at time points throughout the exposure. Male mink fed fuel oil or weathered fuel oil and female mink fed fuel oil had adrenal enlargement without any significant increases in the serum or fecal concentration of glucocorticoids, which is consistent with fuel oil-induced adrenal insufficiency. To address the physiological consequences of adrenal insufficiency, fuel oil-exposed male mink were administered an adrenocorticotropic hormone (ACTH) stimulation test. Fuel oil-exposed animals had a smaller incremental increase in serum glucocorticoid concentration after ACTH challenge compared to control animals. Our findings provide further evidence that the HPA axis of fuel oil-exposed animals is compromised and, therefore, not able to respond appropriately to the diverse stressors found in the environment.

  1. Meteorological effects of the solar eclipse of 20 March 2015: analysis of UK Met Office automatic weather station data and comparison with automatic weather station data from the Faroes and Iceland

    Science.gov (United States)

    Penman, John; Jónsson, Trausti; Bigg, Grant R.; Björnsson, Halldór; Sjúrðarson, Sølvi; Hansen, Mads A.; Cappelen, John; Bryant, Robert G.

    2016-01-01

    Here, we analyse high-frequency (1 min) surface air temperature, mean sea-level pressure (MSLP), wind speed and direction and cloud-cover data acquired during the solar eclipse of 20 March 2015 from 76 UK Met Office weather stations, and compare the results with those from 30 weather stations in the Faroe Islands and 148 stations in Iceland. There was a statistically significant mean UK temperature drop of 0.83±0.63°C, which occurred over 39 min on average, and the minimum temperature lagged the peak of the eclipse by about 10 min. For a subset of 14 (16) relatively clear (cloudy) stations, the mean temperature drop was 0.91±0.78 (0.31±0.40)°C but the mean temperature drops for relatively calm and windy stations were almost identical. Mean wind speed dropped significantly by 9% on average during the first half of the eclipse. There was no discernible effect of the eclipse on the wind-direction or MSLP time series, and therefore we can discount any localized eclipse cyclone effect over Britain during this event. Similar changes in air temperature and wind speed are observed for Iceland, where conditions were generally clearer, but here too there was no evidence of an eclipse cyclone; in the Faroes, there was a much more muted meteorological signature. This article is part of the themed issue ‘Atmospheric effects of solar eclipses stimulated by the 2015 UK eclipse’. PMID:27550769

  2. Meteorological effects of the solar eclipse of 20 March 2015: analysis of UK Met Office automatic weather station data and comparison with automatic weather station data from the Faroes and Iceland.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Hanna, Edward; Penman, John; Jónsson, Trausti; Bigg, Grant R; Björnsson, Halldór; Sjúrðarson, Sølvi; Hansen, Mads A; Cappelen, John; Bryant, Robert G

    2016-09-28

    Here, we analyse high-frequency (1 min) surface air temperature, mean sea-level pressure (MSLP), wind speed and direction and cloud-cover data acquired during the solar eclipse of 20 March 2015 from 76 UK Met Office weather stations, and compare the results with those from 30 weather stations in the Faroe Islands and 148 stations in Iceland. There was a statistically significant mean UK temperature drop of 0.83±0.63°C, which occurred over 39 min on average, and the minimum temperature lagged the peak of the eclipse by about 10 min. For a subset of 14 (16) relatively clear (cloudy) stations, the mean temperature drop was 0.91±0.78 (0.31±0.40)°C but the mean temperature drops for relatively calm and windy stations were almost identical. Mean wind speed dropped significantly by 9% on average during the first half of the eclipse. There was no discernible effect of the eclipse on the wind-direction or MSLP time series, and therefore we can discount any localized eclipse cyclone effect over Britain during this event. Similar changes in air temperature and wind speed are observed for Iceland, where conditions were generally clearer, but here too there was no evidence of an eclipse cyclone; in the Faroes, there was a much more muted meteorological signature.This article is part of the themed issue 'Atmospheric effects of solar eclipses stimulated by the 2015 UK eclipse'.

  3. Modern power station practice mechanical boilers, fuel-, and ash-handling plant

    CERN Document Server

    Sherry, A; Cruddace, AE

    2014-01-01

    Modern Power Station Practice, Second Edition, Volume 2: Mechanical (Boilers, Fuel-, and Ash-Handling Plant) focuses on the design, manufacture and operation of boiler units and fuel-and ash-handling plants.This book is organized into five main topics-furnace and combustion equipment, steam and water circuits, ancillary plant and fittings, dust extraction and draught plant, and fuel-and ash-handling plant.In these topics, this text specifically discusses the influence of nature of coal on choice of firing equipment; oil-burner arrangements, ignition and control; disposition of the heating surf

  4. Hydrogen Fueling Station Using Thermal Compression: a techno-economic analysis

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Kriha, Kenneth [Gas Technology Inst., Des Plaines, IL (United States); Petitpas, Guillaume [Lawrence Livermore National Lab. (LLNL), Livermore, CA (United States); Melchionda, Michael [Lawrence Livermore National Lab. (LLNL), Livermore, CA (United States); Soto, Herie [Shell, Houston TX (United States); Feng, Zhili [Oak Ridge National Lab. (ORNL), Oak Ridge, TN (United States); Wang, Yanli [Oak Ridge National Lab. (ORNL), Oak Ridge, TN (United States)

    2017-08-11

    The goal of this project was to demonstrate the technical and economic feasibility of using thermal compression to create the hydrogen pressure necessary to operate vehicle hydrogen fueling stations. The concept of utilizing the exergy within liquid hydrogen to build pressure rather than mechanical components such as compressors or cryogenic liquid pumps has several advantages. In theory, the compressor-less hydrogen station will have lower operating and maintenance costs because the compressors found in conventional stations require large amounts of electricity to run and are prone to mechanical breakdowns. The thermal compression station also utilizes some of the energy used to liquefy the hydrogen as work to build pressure, this is energy that in conventional stations is lost as heat to the environment.

  5. H2FIRST: A partnership to advance hydrogen fueling station technology driving an optimal consumer experience.

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Moen, Christopher D.; Dedrick, Daniel E.; Pratt, Joseph William; Balfour, Bruce; Noma, Edwin Yoichi; Somerday, Brian P.; San Marchi, Christopher W.; K. Wipke; J. Kurtz; D. Terlip; K. Harrison; S. Sprik

    2014-03-01

    The US Department of Energy (DOE) Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE) Office of Fuel Cell Technologies Office (FCTO) is establishing the Hydrogen Fueling Infrastructure Research and Station Technology (H2FIRST) partnership, led by the National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) and Sandia National Laboratories (SNL). FCTO is establishing this partnership and the associated capabilities in support of H2USA, the public/private partnership launched in 2013. The H2FIRST partnership provides the research and technology acceleration support to enable the widespread deployment of hydrogen infrastructure for the robust fueling of light-duty fuel cell electric vehicles (FCEV). H2FIRST will focus on improving private-sector economics, safety, availability and reliability, and consumer confidence for hydrogen fueling. This whitepaper outlines the goals, scope, activities associated with the H2FIRST partnership.

  6. Guide for Identifying and Converting High-Potential Petroleum Brownfield Sites to Alternative Fuel Stations

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Johnson, C.; Hettinger, D.; Mosey, G.

    2011-05-01

    Former gasoline stations that are now classified as brownfields can be good sites to sell alternative fuels because they are in locations that are convenient to vehicles and they may be seeking a new source of income. However, their success as alternative fueling stations is highly dependent on location-specific criteria. First, this report outlines what these criteria are, how to prioritize them, and then applies that assessment framework to five of the most popular alternative fuels--electricity, natural gas, hydrogen, ethanol, and biodiesel. The second part of this report delves into the criteria and tools used to assess an alternative fuel retail site at the local level. It does this through two case studies of converting former gasoline stations in the Seattle-Eugene area into electric charge stations. The third part of this report addresses steps to be taken after the specific site has been selected. This includes choosing and installing the recharging equipment, which includes steps to take in the permitting process and key players to include.

  7. 78 FR 40200 - Duke Energy Carolinas, LLC, Oconee Nuclear Station Units 1, 2, and 3; Independent Spent Fuel...

    Science.gov (United States)

    2013-07-03

    ... COMMISSION Duke Energy Carolinas, LLC, Oconee Nuclear Station Units 1, 2, and 3; Independent Spent Fuel...) for an exemption request submitted by Duke Energy Carolinas, LLC, on August 13, 2012 for the Oconee Nuclear Station Independent Spent Fuel Storage Facility (ISFSI). ] ADDRESSES: Please refer to Docket...

  8. Fort Calhoun Station disposal of spent fuel pool racks

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Jamieson, T.W. [Omaha Public Power District, Fort Calhoun Station, NE (United States)

    1995-09-01

    The original plan was to have the racks pulled out of the pool, washed down and wrapped and placed in Sea/Lands to be sent to a vendor for free release and disposal. In the winter of 93 the proposed quotations on the Spent Fuel Rerack Processing were all rejected. With the rerack job starting in March of 94 and the closing of Barnwell in July we were faced with what to do with the racks. Processing of the existing racks were required since if the racks were sent to Barnwell for burial intact the cost would be prohibitive, that is, if Barnwell would have stayed open. If the racks were sent to a smelter, such as Scientific Ecology Group (SEG), there are restrictions on the length of the components that can go through the smelter. If SEG were to do the rack processing (sectioning) at their facility, the cost would also be prohibitive and they would not be in a position to receive the racks until June, 1995. Therefore, bid specifications were requested for on-site volume reduction processing of the existing spent fuel storage racks, with further ultimate disposal to be performed by SEG. The processing of the racks included piping and supports. Volume reduction (VR) was an issue in the evaluation since after this process the racks were to be shipped to SEG. If a low VR ratio option was chosen, OPPD would need a significant number of shipping containers and required more radwaste shipments versus if a high VR ratio option were chosen.

  9. Separation of dry and wet periods from regular weather station data for the analysis of wind erosion risk

    DEFF Research Database (Denmark)

    Naeini, Mohammadali Saremi; Fister, Wolfgang; Heckrath, Goswin Johann

    ), climate (e.g. air temperature, solar radiation, evaporation) and soil (e.g. infiltration rate, adhesion). The purpose of this study is to overcome the lack of soil moisture data for wind erosion risk assessment by developing a method to estimate the soil wetness based on easy available weather data......, such as daily precipitation, hourly/sub hourly ambient air temperature and hourly/sub hourly relative humidity. This new method was used to identify periods of wet and dry soil moisture conditions of a time series from 20 weather stations in Denmark. The length of the time series varied between 8 to 37 years...... that using wind data without the influence of soil moisture most likely lead to an overestimation of the wind erosion risk. It is, therefore, strongly recommended for wind erosion risk assessments to associate more importance to winds that occur during dry times of the year, by including soil moisture...

  10. Building a panel data set on fuel stations located in the Spanish regional areas of Madrid and Barcelona.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Balaguer, Jacint; Ripollés, Jordi

    2016-06-01

    The data described in this article were collected daily over the period June 10, 2010, to November 25, 2012, from the website of the Spanish Ministry of Industry, Energy and Tourism. The database includes information about fuel stations regarding to their prices (both gross and net of taxes), brand, location (latitude and longitude), and postal code in the Spanish provinces of Madrid and Barcelona. Moreover, obtaining the postal codes has allowed us to select those stations that are operating within the metropolitan areas of Madrid and Barcelona. By considering those fuel stations that uninterruptedly provided prices during the entire period, the data can be especially useful to explore the dynamics of prices in fuel markets. This is the case of Balaguer and Ripollés (2016), "Asymmetric fuel price responses under heterogeneity" [1], who, taking into account the presence of the potential heterogeneity of the behaviour of fuel stations, used this statistical information to perform an analysis on asymmetric fuel price responses.

  11. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the CASCO from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean 04 May 1955 to 26 September 1966 (NODC Accession 7500368)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the CASCO within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W), C (5630N 05100W), D (4400N 04100W), E...

  12. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BARATARIA and DALLAS from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 24 February 1969 to 21 March 1969 (NODC Accession 6900610)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BARATARIA and DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W), E (3500N 04800W), H (3800N...

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the HALF MOON and WINONA from multiple Ocean Weather Station (OWS) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 16 April 1969 to 19 June 1969 (NODC Accession 6900696)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the HALF MOON and WINONA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W), E (3500N 04800W), H (3800N...

  14. Techno-economic assessments of oxy-fuel technology for South African coal-fired power stations

    CSIR Research Space (South Africa)

    Oboirien, BO

    2014-03-01

    Full Text Available at the technical and economic viability of oxy-fuel technology for CO(sub2) capture for South African coal-fired power stations. This study presents a techno-economic analysis for six coal fired power stations in South Africa. Each of these power stations has a...

  15. Radiocarbon-depleted CO2 evidence for fuel biodegradation at the Naval Air Station North Island (USA) fuel farm site.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Boyd, Thomas J; Pound, Michael J; Lohr, Daniel; Coffin, Richard B

    2013-05-01

    Dissolved CO(2) radiocarbon and stable carbon isotope ratios were measured in groundwater from a fuel contaminated site at the North Island Naval Air Station in San Diego, CA (USA). A background groundwater sampling well and 16 wells in the underground fuel contamination zone were evaluated. For each sample, a two end-member isotopic mixing model was used to determine the fraction of CO(2) derived from fossil fuel. The CO(2) fraction from fossil sources ranged from 8 to 93% at the fuel contaminated site, while stable carbon isotope values ranged from -14 to +5‰VPDB. Wells associated with highest historical and contemporary fuel contamination showed the highest fraction of CO(2) derived from petroleum (fossil) sources. Stable carbon isotope ratios indicated sub-regions on-site with recycled CO(2) (δ(13)CO(2) as high as +5‰VPDB) - most likely resulting from methanogenesis. Ancillary measurements (pH and cations) were used to determine that no fossil CaCO(3), for instance limestone, biased the analytical conclusions. Radiocarbon analysis is verified as a viable and definitive technique for confirming fossil hydrocarbon conversion to CO(2) (complete oxidation) at hydrocarbon-contaminated groundwater sites. The technique should also be very useful for assessing the efficacy of engineered remediation efforts and by using CO(2) production rates, contaminant mass conversion over time and per unit volume.

  16. Automatic Weather Station and Backup Techniques%自动气象站数据备份技巧

    Institute of Scientific and Technical Information of China (English)

    景新娟; 赵俊平; 刘雪芹; 杨瑞霞; 郭晓晨

    2014-01-01

    Based on the problems caused by some weather stations’ not backing up the date promptly, the paper makes an analysis on the present situation of data backup of automatic weather station and expounds in detail the methods of automatically date backup by means of sharing the date of the host and backup computers as well as using the target project. With an expectation to help automatic weather stations backup the relative data files promptly, the paper is also expected to contribute to further improve the quality of service by docking the data collector and the backup computer so as to solve such problems as data processing or data missing resulting in missing predictions and reports when the host computer is out of order.%分析了自动气象站数据备份的现状,针对台站数据备份不及时等问题,提出了通过业务主机与备份机数据共享,利用计划任务自动备份数据文件的方法。实现了自动气象站有关数据文件的及时备份,能够在主用计算机故障时实现采集器与备份机及时对接,从而解决了由于数据缺失引起的问题,为进一步提高业务质量奠定了基础。

  17. A fuel cell energy storage system concept for the Space Station Freedom Extravehicular Mobility Unit

    Science.gov (United States)

    Adlhart, Otto J.; Rosso, Matthew J., Jr.; Marmolejo, Jose

    1989-01-01

    An update is given on work to design and build a Fuel Cell Energy Storage System (FCESS) bench-tested unit for the Space Station Freedom Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU). Fueled by oxygen and hydride-stored hydrogen, the FCESS is being considered as an alternative to the EMU zinc-silver oxide battery. Superior cycle life and quick recharge are the main attributes of FCESS. The design and performance of a nonventing, 28 V, 34 Ahr system with 7 amp rating are discussed.

  18. Predictability of PV power grid performance on insular sites without weather stations: use of artificial neural networks

    CERN Document Server

    Voyant, Cyril; Paoli, Christophe; Nivet, Marie Laure; Poggi, Philippe; Haurant, P; 10.4229/24thEUPVSEC2009-5BV.2.35

    2010-01-01

    The official meteorological network is poor on the island of Corsica: only three sites being about 50 km apart are equipped with pyranometers which enable measurements by hourly and daily step. These sites are Ajaccio (41\\degree 55'N and 8\\degree 48'E, seaside), Bastia (42\\degree 33'N, 9\\degree 29'E, seaside) and Corte (42\\degree 30'N, 9\\degree 15'E average altitude of 486 meters). This lack of weather station makes difficult the predictability of PV power grid performance. This work intends to study a methodology which can predict global solar irradiation using data available from another location for daily and hourly horizon. In order to achieve this prediction, we have used Artificial Neural Network which is a popular artificial intelligence technique in the forecasting domain. A simulator has been obtained using data available for the station of Ajaccio that is the only station for which we have a lot of data: 16 years from 1972 to 1987. Then we have tested the efficiency of this simulator in two places w...

  19. Contributions of weather and fuel mix to recent declines in U.S.energy and carbon intensity

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Davis, W. Bart; Sanstad, Alan H.; Koomey, Jonathan G.

    2002-10-20

    A recent (1996-2000) acceleration of declines in energy andcarbon intensity in the U.S. remains largely unexplained. This study usesDivisia decomposition and regression to test two candidate explanations -fuel mix and weather. The Divisia method demonstrates that fuel mix doesnot explain the declines in carbon intensity. The fuel mix, both overalland for electricity generation, became slightly more carbon intensiveover the study period (though the slight trend reversed before the end ofthe period). A regression-based correction to the Divisia indices,accounting for variation in heating- and cooling-degree-days, indicatesthat warmer weather accounts for about 30 percent ofthe total declines.This leaves declines of more than 2 percent per year (and an accelerationof more than 1 percent over previous decade) remaining to beexplained.

  20. Analysis of antenna position measurements and weather station network data during the ALMA Long Baseline Campaign of 2015

    CERN Document Server

    Hunter, Todd R; Broguiere, Dominique; Fomalont, Ed B; Dent, William R F; Phillips, Neil; Rabanus, David; Vlahakis, Catherine

    2016-01-01

    In a radio interferometer, the determination of geometrical antenna positions relies on accurate calibration of the dry and wet delay of the atmosphere above each antenna. For the Atacama Large Millimeter/Submillimeter Array (ALMA), which has baseline lengths up to 16 kilometers, the geography of the site forces the height above mean sea level of the more distant antenna pads to be significantly lower than the central array. Thus, both the ground level meteorological values and the total water column can be quite different between antennas in the extended configurations. During 2015, a network of six additional weather stations was installed to monitor pressure, temperature, relative humidity and wind velocity, in order to test whether inclusion of these parameters could improve the repeatability of antenna position determinations in these configurations. We present an analysis of the data obtained during the ALMA Long Baseline Campaign of Oct. through Nov. 2015. The repeatability of antenna position measurem...

  1. Building an alternative fuel refueling network: How many stations are needed and where should they be placed?

    Science.gov (United States)

    Nicholas, Michael Anselm

    Gasoline stations are so numerous that the fear of running out of fuel is likely not a top concern among drivers. This may not be the case with the introduction of a new alternative fuel such as hydrogen or electricity. The next three chapters, originally written as peer reviewed journal papers[1,2,3], examine the characteristics of refueling in today's gasoline network and compares these characteristics to hypothetical new alternative fuel networks. Together, they suggest that alternative fuel networks with many fewer stations than exist in the gasoline network could be acceptable to future consumers. This acceptability is measured in three ways. The first chapter examines the distance from home to the nearest station and finds that if alternative fuel stations were one-third as numerous as gasoline stations, the travel time to the nearest station was virtually identical to that of gasoline stations. The results suggest that even for station networks numbering only one-twentieth the current number of outlets, the difference in travel time with respect to gasoline is relatively small. Acceptability was examined in the second chapter by analyzing the spatial refueling patterns of gasoline. This reveals that the volume of fuel sold is greater around the highways and that the route from home to the nearest highway entrance may account for a large portion of refueling. This suggests that the first alternative fuel stations could be sited along the highway near entrances and could provide acceptable access to fuel for those who use these highway entrances to access the wider region. Subsequent stations could be sited closer to the homes of customers. The third chapter estimates acceptability, measured in terms of initial vehicle purchase price, of refueling away from one's own town. A pilot survey using a map-based questionnaire was distributed to 20 respondents. Respondents chose ten stations locations to enable their most important destinations. The alternative fuel

  2. A Sounding-based Severe Weather Tool to Support Daily Operations at Kennedy Space Center and Cape Canaveral Air Force Station

    Science.gov (United States)

    Bauman, William H.; Roeder, William P.

    2014-01-01

    People and property at Kennedy Space Center (KSC) and Cape Canaveral Air Force Station (CCAFS) are at risk when severe weather occurs. Strong winds, hail and tornadoes can injure individuals and cause costly damage to structures if not properly protected. NASA's Launch Services Program and Ground Systems Development and Operations Program and other KSC programs use the daily and weekly severe weather forecasts issued by the 45th Weather Squadron (45 WS) to determine if they need to limit an activity such as working on gantries, or protect property such as a vehicle on a pad. The 45 WS requested the Applied Meteorology Unit (AMU) develop a warm season (May-September) severe weather tool for use in the Meteorological Interactive Data Display System (MIDDS) based on the late morning, 1500 UTC (1100 local time), CCAFS (XMR) sounding. The 45 WS frequently makes decisions to issue a severe weather watch and other severe weather warning support products to NASA and the 45th Space Wing in the late morning, after the 1500 UTC sounding. The results of this work indicate that certain stability indices based on the late morning XMR soundings can depict differences between days with reported severe weather and days with no reported severe weather. The AMU determined a frequency of reported severe weather for the stability indices and implemented an operational tool in MIDDS.

  3. Performance Analyses of Renewable and Fuel Power Supply Systems for Different Base Station Sites

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Josip Lorincz

    2014-11-01

    Full Text Available Base station sites (BSSs powered with renewable energy sources have gained the attention of cellular operators during the last few years. This is because such “green” BSSs impose significant reductions in the operational expenditures (OPEX of telecom operators due to the possibility of on-site renewable energy harvesting. In this paper, the green BSSs power supply system parameters detected through remote and centralized real time sensing are presented. An implemented sensing system based on a wireless sensor network enables reliable collection and post-processing analyses of many parameters, such as: total charging/discharging current of power supply system, battery voltage and temperature, wind speed, etc. As an example, yearly sensing results for three different BSS configurations powered by solar and/or wind energy are discussed in terms of renewable energy supply (RES system performance. In the case of powering those BSS with standalone systems based on a fuel generator, the fuel consumption models expressing interdependence among the generator load and fuel consumption are proposed. This has allowed energy-efficiency comparison of the fuel powered and RES systems, which is presented in terms of the OPEX and carbon dioxide (CO2 reductions. Additionally, approaches based on different BSS air-conditioning systems and the on/off regulation of a daily fuel generator activity are proposed and validated in terms of energy and capital expenditure (CAPEX savings.

  4. Improving the monitoring of quantitative conditions of peacetime fuel stocks at pumping stations

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Slaviša M. Ilić

    2011-04-01

    Full Text Available The paper has solved the problem of optimizing the existing inefficient and irrational system of the quantitative monitoring of the situation in peacetime fuel supplies at the pumping stations in the Army of Serbia. A study of existing organizational forms, military pumping stations as well as civilian ones, was carried out. Based on the completion of the survey by competent persons in the military, the methods of expert evaluation and the obtained quantitative indicator of the tested models, a multicriteria optimization was performed in order to select the optimal model. The optimization of the existing models, in terms of efficiency and economy, would be the rationalization and modernization - automation of military capacity and greater reliance on automated civilian pumping stations. Introduction Within the framework of the undergoing reform of the Serbian Army and in order to reduce the total costs, it is necessary to optimize the existing supply system that is technologically outdated, inefficient and uneconomic. The problem of research in this paper is reduced to the selection of an optimal model of the quantitative monitoring of the state of peacetime stocks of fuel at the pumping stations in the Serbian Army, in order to ensure economical operation and efficient monitoring of available and issued quantities, aiming at better decision making and management in the supply system as well as at achieving faster system response, with greater reliance on government logistics. Organization of work and monitoring the fuel quantitative status at pumping stations The existing system of monitoring the quantitative state of fuel pumping stations in the Army of Serbia has the following disadvantages: getting unreliable data, due to outdated equipment for fuel handling and measuring equipment, and manual collection of data; creation of unauthorized shortages (due to subjective human error or deception; inadequate engagement of respective material and

  5. Teachers guide for building and operating weather satellite ground stations for high school science

    Science.gov (United States)

    Summers, R. J.; Gotwald, T.

    1981-01-01

    A number of colleges and universities are operating APT direct readout stations. However, high school science teachers have often failed to realize the potential of meteorological satellites and their products as unique instructional tools. The ability to receive daily pictures from these satellites offers exciting opportunities for secondary school teachers and students to assemble the electronic hardware and to view real time pictures of Earth from outer space. The station and pictures can be used in the classroom to develop an approach to science teaching that could span many scientific disciplines and offer many opportunities for student research and participation in scientific processes. This can be accomplished with relatively small expenditures of funds for equipment. In most schools some of the equipment may already be available. Others can be constructed by teachers and/or students. Yet another source might be the purchase of used equipment from industry or through the government surplus channels. The information necessary for individuals unfamiliar with these systems to construct a direct readout for receiving real time APT photographs on a daily basis in the classroom is presented.

  6. Status of the nuclear measurement stations for the process control of spent fuel reprocessing at AREVA NC/La Hague

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Eleon, Cyrille; Passard, Christian; Hupont, Nicolas; Estre, Nicolas [CEA, DEN, Cadarache, Nuclear Measurement Laboratory, F-13108 St Paul-lez-Durance (France); Battel, Benjamin; Doumerc, Philippe; Dupuy, Thierry; Batifol, Marc [AREVA NC, La Hague plant - Nuclear Measurement Team, F-50444 Beaumont-Hague (France); Grassi, Gabriele [AREVA NC, 1 place Jean-Millier, 92084 Paris-La-Defense cedex (France)

    2015-07-01

    Nuclear measurements are used at AREVA NC/La Hague for the monitoring of spent fuel reprocessing. The process control is based on gamma-ray spectroscopy, passive neutron counting and active neutron interrogation, and gamma transmission measurements. The main objectives are criticality and safety, online process monitoring, and the determination of the residual fissile mass and activities in the metallic waste remained after fuel shearing and dissolution (empty hulls, grids, end pieces), which are put in radioactive waste drums before compaction. The whole monitoring system is composed of eight measurement stations which will be described in this paper. The main measurement stations no. 1, 3 and 7 are needed for criticality control. Before fuel element shearing for dissolution, station no. 1 allows determining the burn-up of the irradiated fuel by gamma-ray spectroscopy with HP Ge (high purity germanium) detectors. The burn-up is correlated to the {sup 137}Cs and {sup 134}Cs gamma emission rates. The fuel maximal mass which can be loaded in one bucket of the dissolver is estimated from the lowest burn-up fraction of the fuel element. Station no. 3 is dedicated to the control of the correct fuel dissolution, which is performed with a {sup 137}Cs gamma ray measurement with a HP Ge detector. Station no. 7 allows estimating the residual fissile mass in the drums filled with the metallic residues, especially in the hulls, from passive neutron counting (spontaneous fission and alpha-n reactions) and active interrogation (fission prompt neutrons induced by a pulsed neutron generator) with proportional {sup 3}He detectors. The measurement stations have been validated for the reprocessing of Uranium Oxide (UOX) fuels with a burn-up rate up to 60 GWd/t. This paper presents a brief overview of the current status of the nuclear measurement stations. (authors)

  7. Using crowdsourced data from citizen weather stations to analyse air temperature in 'local climate zones' in Berlin, Germany

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fenner, Daniel; Meier, Fred; Bechtel, Benjamin; Otto, Marco; Scherer, Dieter

    2017-04-01

    Provision of observational data with high spatial coverage over extended time periods still remains as one of the biggest challenges in urban climate research. Classical meteorological networks are seldomly designed to monitor atmospheric conditions in a broad variety of urban environments, though the heterogeneity of urban structures leads to distinct thermal characteristics on local scales, i.e., hundreds of metres to several kilometres. One approach to overcome the aforementioned challenges of observation networks is to use data from weather stations that are maintained by citizens. The private company 'netatmo' (www.netatmo.com) produces and distributes such citizen weather stations (CWS) around the world. The stations automatically send their data to the netatmo server, and the user decides if data are publicly shared. Shared data can freely be retrieved via an application programming interface. We collected air temperature (T) data for the year 2015 for the city of Berlin, Germany, and surroundings with more than 1500 'netatmo' CWS in the study area. The entire data set was thoroughly quality checked, and filter techniques, involving data from a reference network, were developed to address different types of errors associated with CWS data. Additionally, the accuracy of 'netatmo' CWS was checked in a climate chamber and in a long-term field experiment. Since the terms 'urban' and 'rural' are ambiguous in urban climate studies, Stewart and Oke (2012) developed the 'local climate zone' (LCZ) concept to enhance understanding and interpretation of air temperature differences in urban regions. LCZ classification for the study region was conducted using the 'WUDAPT' approach by Bechtel et al. (2015). The quality-checked CWS data were used to analyse T characteristics of LCZ classes in Berlin and surroundings. Specifically, we analysed how LCZ classes are represented by CWS in 2015, how T varies within each LCZ class ('intra-LCZ variability'), and if significant

  8. The influence of weather and environment on pulmonary embolism: pollutants and fossil fuels.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Clauss, Ralf; Mayes, Julian; Hilton, Paul; Lawrenson, Ross

    2005-01-01

    Previous publications have highlighted seasonal variations in the incidence of thrombosis and pulmonary embolism, and that weather patterns can influence these. While medical risk factors for pulmonary thrombo-embolism such as age, obesity, hypercoagulable states, cancer, previous thrombo-embolism, immobility, limb paralysis, surgery, major illness, trauma, hypotension, tachypnoea and right ventricular hypokinesis are not directly implicated regarding environmental factors such as weather, they could be influenced indirectly by these. This would be especially relevant in polluted areas that are associated with a higher pulmonary embolism risk. Routine nuclear medicine lung ventilation/perfusion studies (V/Q scans) of 2071 adult patients referred to the nuclear medicine department of the Royal Surrey County Hospital in Guildford, UK, between January 1998 and October 2002 were reviewed and 316 of these patients were classified as positive for pulmonary embolism with high probability scan on PIOPED criteria. The occurrence of positive scans was compared to environmental factors such as temperature, humidity, vapour pressure, air pressure and rainfall. Multiple linear regression was used to establish the significance of these relations. The incidence of pulmonary embolism was positively related to vapour pressure and rainfall. The most significant relation was to vapour pressure (p=0.010) while rainfall was less significant (p=0.017). There was no significant relation between pulmonary embolism and air pressure, humidity or temperature. It is postulated that rainfall and water vapour may be contributary factors in thrombosis and pulmonary embolism by way of pollutants that are carried as condensation nuclei in micro-droplets of water. In particular, fossil fuel pollutants are implicated as these condensation nuclei. Pollutants may be inhaled by populations exposed to windborne vapour droplets in cities or airports. Polluted vapour droplets may be absorbed by the lung

  9. Geostatistical improvements of evapotranspiration spatial information using satellite land surface and weather stations data

    Science.gov (United States)

    de Carvalho Alves, Marcelo; de Carvalho, Luiz Gonsaga; Vianello, Rubens Leite; Sediyama, Gilberto C.; de Oliveira, Marcelo Silva; de Sá Junior, Arionaldo

    2013-07-01

    The objective of the present study was to use the simple cokriging methodology to characterize the spatial variability of Penman-Monteith reference evapotranspiration and Thornthwaite potential evapotranspiration methods based on Moderate Resolution Imaging Spetroradiometer (MODIS) global evapotranspiration products and high-resolution surfaces of WordClim temperature and precipitation data. The climatic element data referred to 39 National Institute of Meteorology climatic stations located in Minas Gerais state, Brazil and surrounding states. The use of geostatistics and simple cokriging technique enabled the characterization of the spatial variability of the evapotranspiration providing uncertainty information on the spatial prediction pattern. Evapotranspiration and precipitation surfaces were implemented for the climatic classification in Minas Gerais. Multivariate geostatistical determined improvements of evapotranspiration spatial information. The regions in the south of Minas Gerais derived from the moisture index estimated with the MODIS evapotranspiration (2000-2010), presented divergence of humid conditions when compared to the moisture index derived from the simple kriged and cokriged evapotranspiration (1961-1990), indicating climate change in this region. There was stronger pattern of crossed covariance between evapotranspiration and precipitation rather than temperature, indicating that trends in precipitation could be one of the main external drivers of the evapotranspiration in Minas Gerais state, Brazil.

  10. THE APPLICATION OF MAMMOTH FOR A DETAILED TIGHTLY COUPLED FUEL PIN SIMULATION WITH A STATION BLACKOUT

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Gleicher, Frederick; Ortensi, Javier; DeHart, Mark; Wang, Yaqi; Schunert, Sebastian; Novascone, Stephen; Hales, Jason; Williamson, Rich; Slaughter, Andrew; Permann, Cody; Andrs, David; Martineau, Richard

    2016-09-01

    Accurate calculation of desired quantities to predict fuel behavior requires the solution of interlinked equations representing different physics. Traditional fuels performance codes often rely on internal empirical models for the pin power density and a simplified boundary condition on the cladding edge. These simplifications are performed because of the difficulty of coupling applications or codes on differing domains and mapping the required data. To demonstrate an approach closer to first principles, the neutronics application Rattlesnake and the thermal hydraulics application RELAP-7 were coupled to the fuels performance application BISON under the master application MAMMOTH. A single fuel pin was modeled based on the dimensions of a Westinghouse 17x17 fuel rod. The simulation consisted of a depletion period of 1343 days, roughly equal to three full operating cycles, followed by a station blackout (SBO) event. The fuel rod was depleted for 1343 days for a near constant total power loading of 65.81 kW. After 1343 days the fission power was reduced to zero (simulating a reactor shut-down). Decay heat calculations provided the time-varying energy source after this time. For this problem, Rattlesnake, BISON, and RELAP-7 are coupled under MAMMOTH in a split operator approach. Each system solves its physics on a separate mesh and, for RELAP-7 and BISON, on only a subset of the full problem domain. Rattlesnake solves the neutronics over the whole domain that includes the fuel, cladding, gaps, water, and top and bottom rod holders. Here BISON is applied to the fuel and cladding with a 2D axi-symmetric domain, and RELAP-7 is applied to the flow of the circular outer water channel with a set of 1D flow equations. The mesh on the Rattlesnake side can either be 3D (for low order transport) or 2D (for diffusion). BISON has a matching ring structure mesh for the fuel so both the power density and local burn up are copied accurately from Rattlesnake. At each depletion time

  11. DC Smart Grid Connected with Fuel Charging Station and AC Load by Hybrid MLI

    Directory of Open Access Journals (Sweden)

    Naveen Kumar

    2013-07-01

    Full Text Available This paper presents the Solar (photo voltaic power Plant and Windmill plant with DC Smart Grid connected with an DC Fuel Charging Station For Electric Vehicle (EV, Plug in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV and converted to AC load for Consumer single or Three phase ac load by means of Hybrid Multilevel Inverter (MLI. Solar Energy which store energy in lithium-ion battery and connected to Smart Grid .Wind Energy which get stored in Lithium-ion battery that Fixed DC Voltage connected with DC Smart Grid. Smart Grid which are Connected with DC Fuel Charging Station in Ring Topology with a certain distance for charging of Electric Vehicle (EV and Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle with On-Board (Integrated Charger for faster charging of EV. In Power demand for Consumer the DC load from smart grid converted into an ac load by Hybrid Multilevel Inverter. In Consumers Place the small wind mill and PV panel are installed that energy can be used for consumers load at peak time or power Shutdown .Other than the power shutdown or peak time in the consumers place, stored DC Energy can be fed to Smart Grid. A major development in distribution automation is deployment of smart meters as a gateway between the utility and customer. With such capabilities the smart meter becomes not only a point of measurement of consumed kWh but also a controller capable of bidirectional communications with both the customer and utility.

  12. A Review on Climate Change in Weather Stations of Guilan Province Using Mann-Kendal Methodand GIS

    Science.gov (United States)

    Behzadi, Jalal

    2016-07-01

    Climate has always been changing during the life time of the earth, and has appeared in the form of ice age, hurricanes, severe and sudden temperature changes, precipitation and other climatic elements, and has dramatically influenced the environment, and in some cases has caused severe changes and even destructions. Some of the most important aspects of climate changes can be found in precipitation types of different regions in the world and especially Guilan, which is influenced by drastic land conversions and greenhouse gases. Also, agriculture division, industrial activities and unnecessary land conversions are thought to have a huge influence on climate change. Climate change is a result of abnormalcies of metorologyl parameters. Generally, the element of precipitation is somehow included in most theories about climate change. The present study aims to reveal precipitation abnormalcies in Guilan which lead to climate change, and possible deviations of precipitation parameter based on annual, seasonal and monthly series have been evaluated. The Mann-Kendal test has been used to reveal likely deviations leading to climate change. The trend of precipitation changes in long-term has been identifiedusing this method. Also, the beginning and end of these changes have been studied in five stations as representatives of all the thirteen weather stations. Then,the areas which have experienced climate change have been identified using the GIS software along with the severity of the changes with an emphasis on drought. These results can be used in planning and identifying the effects of these changes on the environment. Keywords: Climate Change, Guilan, Mann-Kendal, GIS

  13. Oceanographic station data from bottle casts from the BERING STRAIT and COOK INLET from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) and V (OWS-V) in the North Atlantic Ocean and North Pacific Ocean 15 July 1968 to 25 August 1968 (NODC Accession 6800290)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Oceanographic station data were collected from the BERING STRAIT and COOK INLET within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W), V (3400N 16400E),...

  14. The comparison of two heavy fuel oils in composition and weathering pattern, based on IR, GC-FID and GC-MS analyses: application to the Prestige wreackage.

    Science.gov (United States)

    Fernández-Varela, R; Andrade, J M; Muniategui, S; Prada, D; Ramírez-Villalobos, F

    2009-03-01

    This paper compares the weathering patterns of two similar fuel oils: a fuel oil spilled after a ship accident (Prestige-Nassau, off the Galician coast -NW Spain-) and a fuel designed to cope with the numerous quests for samples to carry out scientific studies (IFO). Comparative studies were made to evaluate the capability of common fingerprinting analytical techniques to differentiate the fuels, as well as their capabilities to monitor their weathering. The two products were spilled under controlled conditions during ca. four months to assess how they evolved on time. Mid-IR spectrometry and gas chromatography (flame ionization and mass spectrometry detectors) were used. IR indexes related to total aromaticity, type of substituents (branched or linear chains) and degree of aromatic substitution reflected well the differences between the fuels during weathering. Regarding the chromatographic measurements, the n-alkanes became highly reduced for both fuel oils and it was found that the PAHs of the synthetic fuel (IFO) were more resistant to weathering. Regarding biomarkers, the different profiles of the steranes, diasteranes and triaromatic steroids allowed for a simple differentiation amongst the two products. The %D2/P2 ratio differentiated both products whereas the %N3/P2 one ordered the samples according to the extent of their weathering.

  15. Successful demonstration of the hydrogen filling station and the fuel cell buses in Hamburg

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Grubel, H. [Hamburgische Electricitaets-Werke AG (Germany); Ring, C. [Hamburger Hochbahn AG (Germany)

    2005-07-01

    After being in operation for nearly two years, the CUTE project (Clean Urban Transport for Europe) will deliver results. CUTE is a European fuel cell and hydrogen technology project which takes place in 10 European cities. Each city has three fuel cell buses and a hydrogen filling station. In Hamburg the partners Hamburger Hochbahn as local bus operator, the Hamburgische Electricitaets-Werke as utility and with the assistance of Deutsche BP have joint effort in the hydrogen project HH2 to participate in the CUTE project. The main tasks of the HH2 are described as follows: - To produce hydrogen via electrolysis with renewable energy and run a hydrogen filling facility, - to operate three fuel cell buses in the inner city to demonstrate the possibility of using such a new technology in every day use, - to identify the potential of avoiding the emission of green house gases, especially CO{sub 2}, and - to carry the idea of zero emission transportation and zero emission hydrogen production into the society. We gained extraordinary experiences during the operation of the buses and by producing hydrogen on site on the bus depot. The project has been very successful not only because of the data collection and the technical evaluation, but also because of the successful spreading the idea of running public transport buses with emission free hydrogen. The target of demonstrating has been achieved. (orig.)

  16. Regenerative fuel cell energy storage system for a low earth orbit space station

    Science.gov (United States)

    Martin, R. E.; Garow, J.; Michaels, K. B.

    1988-01-01

    A study was conducted to define characteristics of a Regenerative Fuel Cell System (RFCS) for low earth orbit Space Station missions. The RFCS's were defined and characterized based on both an alkaline electrolyte fuel cell integrated with an alkaline electrolyte water electrolyzer and an alkaline electrolyte fuel cell integrated with an acid solid polymer electrolyte (SPE) water electrolyzer. The study defined the operating characteristics of the systems including system weight, volume, and efficiency. A maintenance philosophy was defined and the implications of system reliability requirements and modularization were determined. Finally, an Engineering Model System was defined and a program to develop and demonstrate the EMS and pacing technology items that should be developed in parallel with the EMS were identified. The specific weight of an optimized RFCS operating at 140 F was defined as a function of system efficiency for a range of module sizes. An EMS operating at a nominal temperature of 180 F and capable of delivery of 10 kW at an overall efficiency of 55.4 percent is described. A program to develop the EMS is described including a technology development effort for pacing technology items.

  17. Insolation data manual: long-term monthly averages of solar radiation, temperature, degree-days and global anti K/sub T/ for 248 national weather service stations

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Knapp, C L; Stoffel, T L; Whitaker, S D

    1980-10-01

    Monthly averaged data is presented which describes the availability of solar radiation at 248 National Weather Service stations. Monthly and annual average daily insolation and temperature values have been computed from a base of 24 to 25 years of data. Average daily maximum, minimum, and monthly temperatures are provided for most locations in both Celsius and Fahrenheit. Heating and cooling degree-days were computed relative to a base of 18.3/sup 0/C (65/sup 0/F). For each station, global anti K/sub T/ (cloudiness index) were calculated on a monthly and annual basis. (MHR)

  18. Consumer Convenience and the Availability of Retail Stations as a Market Barrier for Alternative Fuel Vehicles: Preprint

    Energy Technology Data Exchange (ETDEWEB)

    Melaina, M.; Bremson, J.; Solo, K.

    2013-01-01

    The availability of retail stations can be a significant barrier to the adoption of alternative fuel light-duty vehicles in household markets. This is especially the case during early market growth when retail stations are likely to be sparse and when vehicles are dedicated in the sense that they can only be fuelled with a new alternative fuel. For some bi-fuel vehicles, which can also fuel with conventional gasoline or diesel, limited availability will not necessarily limit vehicle sales but can limit fuel use. The impact of limited availability on vehicle purchase decisions is largely a function of geographic coverage and consumer perception. In this paper we review previous attempts to quantify the value of availability and present results from two studies that rely upon distinct methodologies. The first study relies upon stated preference data from a discrete choice survey and the second relies upon a station clustering algorithm and a rational actor value of time framework. Results from the two studies provide an estimate of the discrepancy between stated preference cost penalties and a lower bound on potential revealed cost penalties.

  19. Performance Assessment of a Solar powered Air Quality and Weather Station Placed on a School Rooftop in Hong Kong

    Science.gov (United States)

    Summary of compact, roof version of a Village Green Project station installed on a secondary school rooftop in Hong Kong. Preliminary comparison of the station's data against nearby regulatory monitors are summarized.

  20. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the ESCANABA from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 July 1962 to 31 August 1962 (NODC Accession 6200209)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the ESCANABA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  1. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the COOS BAY from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 05 July 1966 to 30 July 1966 (NODC Accession 6600090)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the COOS BAY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (56305N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  2. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CHAUTAUQUA from Ocean Weather Station V (OWS-V) in the North Pacific Ocean from 13 November 1963 to 08 December 1963 (NODC Accession 6300091)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station V (3400N 16400W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  3. Temperature profiles from XBT casts from the DALLAS from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) and D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 03 November 1973 to 27 November 1973 (NODC Accession 7301191)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the DALLAS within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 03530W), D (4400N 04100W), and in transit. Data were...

  4. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CHAUTAUQUA and other platforms from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 19 November 1963 to 18 July 1968 (NODC Accession 6900791)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CHAUTAUQUA and other platforms within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data...

  5. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the COOK INLET from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 01 November 1966 to 26 November 1966 (NODC Accession 6600313)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the COOK INLET within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  6. Temperature profiles from XBT casts from the TANEY from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 13 January 1974 to 01 February 1974 (NODC Accession 7400133)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the TANEY within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  7. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the PONTCHARTRAIN from Ocean Weather Station N (OWS-N) in the North Pacific Ocean from 26 August 1969 to 11 September 1969 (NODC Accession 6900731)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the PONTCHARTRAIN within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station N (3000N 14000W) and in transit. Data were collected by...

  8. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 02 July 1962 to 02 August 1962 (NODC Accession 6200220)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0350W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  9. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 27 February 1967 to 22 March 1967 (NODC Accession 6700088)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  10. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 08 September 1964 to 01 October 1964 (NODC Accession 6400046)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (56305N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  11. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 June 1964 to 23 July 1964 (NODC Accession 6400991)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  12. Temperature profiles from XBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 03 June 1973 to 02 July 1973 (NODC Accession 7300933)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  13. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 20 June 1965 to 19 July 1965 (NODC Accession 6500782)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0350W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  14. Temperature profiles from XBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station H (OWS-H) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 18 December 1973 to 13 January 1974 (NODC Accession 7400074)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station H (3800N 07100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  15. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 March 1963 to 26 April 1963 (NODC Accession 6300986)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0350W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  16. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station C (OWS-C) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 21 February 1965 to 11 March 1965 (NODC Accession 6500029)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station C (5245N 0350W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  17. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 17 February 1970 to 07 March 1970 (NODC Accession 7000337)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (5630N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  18. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station E (OWS-E) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 29 November 1964 to 22 December 1964 (NODC Accession 6400064)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station E (3500N 04800W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  19. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station D (OWS-D) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 29 May 1972 to 01 July 1972 (NODC Accession 7200930)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station D (4400N 04100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...

  20. Temperature profiles from MBT casts from the CAMPBELL from Ocean Weather Station B (OWS-B) in the North Atlantic Ocean from 26 April 1967 to 16 May 1967 (NODC Accession 6700188)

    Data.gov (United States)

    National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Department of Commerce — Bathythermograph data were collected from the CAMPBELL within a 1-mile radius of Ocean Weather Station B (56305N 05100W) and in transit. Data were collected by the...