"The Circulation, overflow, and deep convection studies in the Nordic Seas using tracers and models" project was a Natural Environment Research Council (NERC) RAPID Climate Change Research Programme project (Round 1 - NER/T/S/2002/00446 - Duration 1 Aug 2003 - 31 Oct 2006 ) led by Prof Andrew Watson of the University of East Anglia, also with co-investigators at the University of East Anglia. Dataset contains sources of water in the Greenland-Scotland overflows: recent tracer release and transient tracer observations, as well as the initiation of convection and its relation to submesoscale hydrodynamics.
This dataset contains MIT General Circulation Model (MITgcm) ocean model basin experiment outputs.
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Use of these data is covered by the following licence: http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/doc/open-government-licence/version/3/. When using these data you must cite them correctly using the citation given on the CEDA Data Catalogue record.
Data provided as is by Kevin Oliver while at UEA.
Data are binary formatted
|Title||MIT General Circulation Model (MITgcm) run by Climate Research Unit (CRU) at UEA|
|Abstract||This computation involved: MIT General Circulation Model (MITgcm) deployed on Climate Research Unit (CRU) at UEA. MITgcm (MIT General Circulation Model) is a numerical model designed for study of the atmosphere, ocean, and climate. A novel feature of MITgcm is its ability to simulate, using one basic algorithm, both atmospheric and oceanographic flows at both small and large scales. Its adjoint capability enables it to be applied to parameter and state estimation problems. The non-hydrostatic capability allows the model to simulate overturning and mixing processes. When used in conjunction with the finite volume representation of topography (known as shaved-cells or partial steps using the method of cut cells) the model provides a flexible tool for studying mixing process and dynamical interactions with steep topography. MITgcm can be used to study both atmospheric and oceanic circulation. It has a non-hydrostatic capability and supports horizontal orthogonal curvilinear coordinates. It has finite volume treatment of topography and supports a wide range of physical parameterizations. It has tangent linear and adjoint code maintained alongside the forward model, and can run on your pc, workstation or parallel computer using flexible domain decomposition.|