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Metadata Report for BODC Series Reference Number 1760033


Metadata Summary

Data Description

Data Category CTD or STD cast
Instrument Type
NameCategories
Sea-Bird SBE 43 Dissolved Oxygen Sensor  dissolved gas sensors
Sea-Bird SBE 911plus CTD  CTD; water temperature sensor; salinity sensor
Sea-Bird SBE 3plus (SBE 3P) temperature sensor  water temperature sensor
Sea-Bird SBE 4C conductivity sensor  salinity sensor
Paroscientific Digiquartz depth sensors  water pressure sensors
Instrument Mounting lowered unmanned submersible
Originating Country United States
Originator Dr Molly Baringer
Originating Organization NOAA Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory
Processing Status banked
Online delivery of data Download available - Ocean Data View (ODV) format
Project(s) WBTS
WBTS - Hydrography
 

Data Identifiers

Originator's Identifier AB0911002
BODC Series Reference 1760033
 

Time Co-ordinates(UT)

Start Time (yyyy-mm-dd hh:mm) 2009-11-22 03:56
End Time (yyyy-mm-dd hh:mm) -
Nominal Cycle Interval 1.0 decibars
 

Spatial Co-ordinates

Latitude 26.33300 N ( 26° 20.0' N )
Longitude 78.71900 W ( 78° 43.1' W )
Positional Uncertainty 0.0 to 0.01 n.miles
Minimum Sensor or Sampling Depth 0.99 m
Maximum Sensor or Sampling Depth 669.5 m
Minimum Sensor or Sampling Height 13.5 m
Maximum Sensor or Sampling Height 682.01 m
Sea Floor Depth 683.0 m
Sea Floor Depth Source CRREP
Sensor or Sampling Distribution Variable common depth - All sensors are grouped effectively at the same depth, but this depth varies significantly during the series
Sensor or Sampling Depth Datum Approximate - Depth is only approximate
Sea Floor Depth Datum Instantaneous - Depth measured below water line or instantaneous water body surface
 

Parameters

BODC CODERankUnitsTitle
ACYCAA011DimensionlessSequence number
DEPHPR011MetresDepth (spatial coordinate) relative to water surface in the water body by profiling pressure sensor and conversion to seawater depth using UNESCO algorithm
DOXYSC011Micromoles per litreConcentration of oxygen {O2 CAS 7782-44-7} per unit volume of the water body [dissolved plus reactive particulate phase] by Sea-Bird SBE 43 sensor and calibration against sample data
OXYSZZ011PercentSaturation of oxygen {O2 CAS 7782-44-7} in the water body [dissolved plus reactive particulate phase]
POTMCV011Degrees CelsiusPotential temperature of the water body by computation using UNESCO 1983 algorithm
PRESPR011DecibarsPressure (spatial coordinate) exerted by the water body by profiling pressure sensor and correction to read zero at sea level
PSALST011DimensionlessPractical salinity of the water body by CTD and computation using UNESCO 1983 algorithm
SIGTPR011Kilograms per cubic metreSigma-theta of the water body by CTD and computation from salinity and potential temperature using UNESCO algorithm
TEMPST011Degrees CelsiusTemperature of the water body by CTD or STD
TOKGPR011Litres per kilogramConversion factor (volume to mass) for the water body by CTD and computation of density (in-situ potential temperature surface pressure) reciprocal from pressure, temperature and salinity

Definition of Rank

  • Rank 1 is a one-dimensional parameter
  • Rank 2 is a two-dimensional parameter
  • Rank 0 is a one-dimensional parameter describing the second dimension of a two-dimensional parameter (e.g. bin depths for moored ADCP data)

Problem Reports

No Problem Report Found in the Database


Data Access Policy

Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) data access

The data from the Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) project are freely available to all. The project scientists would appreciate it if the following acknowledgment was included in any publications that use this data;

"The Western Boundary Time Series data are made freely available on the Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory web page (www.aoml.noaa.gov/phod/wbts/) and are funded by the NOAA Climate Observation Division."


Data Policy

Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) data access

The data from the Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) project are freely available to all. The project scientists would appreciate it if the following acknowledgment was included in any publications that use this data;

"The Western Boundary Time Series data are made freely available on the Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory web page (www.aoml.noaa.gov/phod/wbts/) and are funded by the NOAA Climate Observation Division."


Narrative Documents

Sea-Bird Dissolved Oxygen Sensor SBE 43 and SBE 43F

The SBE 43 is a dissolved oxygen sensor designed for marine applications. It incorporates a high-performance Clark polarographic membrane with a pump that continuously plumbs water through it, preventing algal growth and the development of anoxic conditions when the sensor is taking measurements.

Two configurations are available: SBE 43 produces a voltage output and can be incorporated with any Sea-Bird CTD that accepts input from a 0-5 volt auxiliary sensor, while the SBE 43F produces a frequency output and can be integrated with an SBE 52-MP (Moored Profiler CTD) or used for OEM applications. The specifications below are common to both.

Specifications

Housing Plastic or titanium
Membrane

0.5 mil- fast response, typical for profile applications

1 mil- slower response, typical for moored applications

Depth rating

600 m (plastic) or 7000 m (titanium)

10500 m titanium housing available on request

Measurement range 120% of surface saturation
Initial accuracy 2% of saturation
Typical stability 0.5% per 1000 h

Further details can be found in the manufacturer's specification sheet.

Sea-Bird Electronics SBE 911 and SBE 917 series CTD profilers

The SBE 911 and SBE 917 series of conductivity-temperature-depth (CTD) units are used to collect hydrographic profiles, including temperature, conductivity and pressure as standard. Each profiler consists of an underwater unit and deck unit or SEARAM. Auxiliary sensors, such as fluorometers, dissolved oxygen sensors and transmissometers, and carousel water samplers are commonly added to the underwater unit.

Underwater unit

The CTD underwater unit (SBE 9 or SBE 9 plus) comprises a protective cage (usually with a carousel water sampler), including a main pressure housing containing power supplies, acquisition electronics, telemetry circuitry, and a suite of modular sensors. The original SBE 9 incorporated Sea-Bird's standard modular SBE 3 temperature sensor and SBE 4 conductivity sensor, and a Paroscientific Digiquartz pressure sensor. The conductivity cell was connected to a pump-fed plastic tubing circuit that could include auxiliary sensors. Each SBE 9 unit was custom built to individual specification. The SBE 9 was replaced in 1997 by an off-the-shelf version, termed the SBE 9 plus, that incorporated the SBE 3 plus (or SBE 3P) temperature sensor, SBE 4C conductivity sensor and a Paroscientific Digiquartz pressure sensor. Sensors could be connected to a pump-fed plastic tubing circuit or stand-alone.

Temperature, conductivity and pressure sensors

The conductivity, temperature, and pressure sensors supplied with Sea-Bird CTD systems have outputs in the form of variable frequencies, which are measured using high-speed parallel counters. The resulting count totals are converted to numeric representations of the original frequencies, which bear a direct relationship to temperature, conductivity or pressure. Sampling frequencies for these sensors are typically set at 24 Hz.

The temperature sensing element is a glass-coated thermistor bead, pressure-protected inside a stainless steel tube, while the conductivity sensing element is a cylindrical, flow-through, borosilicate glass cell with three internal platinum electrodes. Thermistor resistance or conductivity cell resistance, respectively, is the controlling element in an optimized Wien Bridge oscillator circuit, which produces a frequency output that can be converted to a temperature or conductivity reading. These sensors are available with depth ratings of 6800 m (aluminium housing) or 10500 m (titanium housing). The Paroscientific Digiquartz pressure sensor comprises a quartz crystal resonator that responds to pressure-induced stress, and temperature is measured for thermal compensation of the calculated pressure.

Additional sensors

Optional sensors for dissolved oxygen, pH, light transmission, fluorescence and others do not require the very high levels of resolution needed in the primary CTD channels, nor do these sensors generally offer variable frequency outputs. Accordingly, signals from the auxiliary sensors are acquired using a conventional voltage-input multiplexed A/D converter (optional). Some Sea-Bird CTDs use a strain gauge pressure sensor (Senso-Metrics) in which case their pressure output data is in the same form as that from the auxiliary sensors as described above.

Deck unit or SEARAM

Each underwater unit is connected to a power supply and data logging system: the SBE 11 (or SBE 11 plus) deck unit allows real-time interfacing between the deck and the underwater unit via a conductive wire, while the submersible SBE 17 (or SBE 17 plus) SEARAM plugs directly into the underwater unit and data are downloaded on recovery of the CTD. The combination of SBE 9 and SBE 17 or SBE 11 are termed SBE 917 or SBE 911, respectively, while the combinations of SBE 9 plus and SBE 17 plus or SBE 11 plus are termed SBE 917 plus or SBE 911 plus.

Specifications

Specifications for the SBE 9 plus underwater unit are listed below:

Parameter Range Initial accuracy Resolution at 24 Hz Response time
Temperature -5 to 35°C 0.001°C 0.0002°C 0.065 sec
Conductivity 0 to 7 S m-1 0.0003 S m-1 0.00004 S m-1 0.065 sec (pumped)
Pressure 0 to full scale (1400, 2000, 4200, 6800 or 10500 m) 0.015% of full scale 0.001% of full scale 0.015 sec

Further details can be found in the manufacturer's specification sheet.

Paroscientific Absolute Pressure Transducers Series 3000 and 4000

Paroscientific Series 3000 and 4000 pressure transducers use a Digiquartz pressure sensor to provide high accuracy and precision data. The sensor comprises a quartz crystal resonator that responds to pressure-induced stress, and temperature is measured for thermal compensation of the calculated pressure.

The 3000 series of transducers includes one model, the 31K-101, whereas the 4000 series includes several models, listed in the table below. All transducers exhibit repeatability of better than ±0.01% full pressure scale, hysteresis of better than ±0.02% full scale and acceleration sensitivity of ±0.008% full scale /g (three axis average). Pressure resolution is better than 0.0001% and accuracy is typically 0.01% over a broad range of temperatures.

Differences between the models lie in their pressure and operating temperature ranges, as detailed below:

Model Max. pressure (psia) Max. pressure (MPa) Temperature range (°C)
31K-101 1000 6.9 -54 to 107
42K-101 2000 13.8 0 to 125
43K-101 3000 20.7 0 to 125
46K-101 6000 41.4 0 to 125
410K-101 10000 68.9 0 to 125
415K-101 15000 103 0 to 50
420K-101 20000 138 0 to 50
430K-101 30000 207 0 to 50
440K-101 40000 276 0 to 50

Further details can be found in the manufacturer's specification sheet.

D345 CTD Originator's Data Processing

Sampling strategy

In total, 35 CTD stations were completed on cruise D345 to produce full depth vertical profiles of temperature, salinity and dissolved oxygen concentration. CTDs were performed at stations along the 26.5N transect from 69.5W towards Abaco Island and a section across the North West Providence Channel.

Data Acquisition and Initial Processing

A description of all the instruments on the CTD frame, including serial numbers and last calibration dates can be found on page 11 of Hooper and Baringer (2015).

The data were processed using Sea-Bird SBE data processing and AOML Matlab processing software. Of the pairs of sensors, it was determined that the primary sensors temperature and conductivity sensors and the secondary dissolved oxygen sensor behaved more stably and are the ones included in the final data files. The conductivity and dissolved oxygen sensors were calibrated post-cruise against independent discrete samples taken from water bottles attached to the CTD frame. Further details on the processing and calibrations can be found in Hooper and Baringer (2014).

The processed data were supplied to BODC for banking.

References

Hooper, J.A., and Baringer, M.O. (2015). Hydrographic measurements collected aboard the National Environmental Research Council Ship R.R.S. Discovery, 21 November - 6 December 2009 : Western Boundary Time Series cruise D345 (AB0911) NOAA Data Report, OAR-AOML-44 Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory, Miami, FL. doi:10.7289/V5P55KG7

WBTS Hydrography BODC data processing

The data arrived at BODC in ASCII files representing individual CTD casts. The data contained in the files are the downcast data averaged to a 1db pressure grid. The casts were reformatted to BODC's internal NetCDF format. The following table shows the mapping of variables within the ASCII files to appropriate BODC parameter codes

Originator's Variable Originator's Units Description BODC Parameter Code Units Comments
te deg C Temperature of the water body by CTD or STD TEMPST01 °C -
sa psu Practical salinity of the water body by CTD and computation using UNESCO 1983 algorithm PSALST01 - -
gamma ga Depth below surface of the water body by profiling pressure sensor and converted to seawater depth using UNESCO algorithm DEPHPR01 m -
p dbar Pressure (spatial co-ordinate) exerted by the water body by profiling pressure sensor and corrected to read zero at sea level PRESPR01 dbar -
ox µmol/kg Concentration of oxygen {O2} per unit volume of the water body [dissolved plus reactive particulate phase] by Sea-Bird SBE 43 sensor and calibration against sample data DOXYSC01 µmol l-1 Conversion by BODC to µmol l-1 using TOKGPR01
- - Saturation of oxygen {O2} in the water body [dissolved plus reactive particulate phase] OXYSZZ01 % Derived by BODC using DOXYSC01, TEMPST01 and PSALST01
- - Potential temperature of the water body by computation using unesco 1983 algorithm POTMCV01 °C Derived by BODC using TEMPST01, PSALST01 and PRESPR01.
- - Sigma-theta of the water body by CTD and computation from salinity and potential temperature using UNESCO algorithm SIGTPR01 kg m-3 Derived by BODC using POTMCV01, PSALST01 and PRESPR01
- - Conversion factor (volume to mass) for the water body by CTD and computation of density (in-situ potential temperature surface pressure) reciprocal from pressure, temperature and salinity TOKGPR01 l kg-1 Derived by BODC using SIGTPR01

The reformatted data were visualised using the in-house EDSERPLO software. Suspect data were marked by adding an appropriate quality control flag, and missing data marked by setting both the data to an appropriate value and setting the quality control flag.

Detailed metadata and documentation were compiled and linked to the data.


Project Information

Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) in the Atlantic Ocean

Introduction

Users of these data are referred to the Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) in the Atlantic Ocean website for more information. The following text has been taken from the website.

Scientific Rationale

Climate models have shown that variations of the transport of the Meridional Overturning Cell (MOC) in the Atlantic Ocean have significant impacts on the climate at both the national and global level. In the subtropical North Atlantic, the meridional overturning circulation consists primarily of two western boundary components: the northward flowing Gulf Stream and the southward flowing Deep Western Boundary Current.

The Gulf Stream is the strong surface intensified flow along the east coast of the United States that brings warm waters of tropical, including carbon, nutrients and fish, origin along the eastern seaboard of the United States. It supplies warm waters along the coast that impact a multitude of important climate phenomena including hurricane intensification, winter storm formation and moderate European weather. The Gulf Stream includes the bulk of what we call the upper limb of the thermohaline circulation in the subtropical Atlantic, in addition to a strong wind-driven flow. As the Gulf Stream flows northward, it loses heat to the atmosphere until eventually in the subpolar North Atlantic some of it becomes cold enough to sink to the bottom of the ocean. This cold deep water then returns southward along the continental slope of the eastern United States as the Deep Western Boundary Current, completing the circuit of the overturning circulation.

Off the coast of Florida, the Gulf Stream is referred to as the Florida Current and is fortuitously confined within the limited geographic channel between Florida and the Bahamas Islands, thus making a long-term observing system cost effective and sustainable. Similarly, the Deep Western Boundary Current is located within several hundred miles to the east of the Abaco Island, Grand Bahamas. The convenient geometry of the Bahamas Island chain thus allows an effective choke point for establishing a long term monitoring program of this deep limb of the overturning circulation.

Overview

The project consists of several components to monitor the Western Boundary currents in the subtropical Atlantic:


Deep Western Boundary Current (DWBC) Hydrography

Introduction

Users of these data are referred to the Deep Western Boundary Current (DWBC) Hydrography website for more information. The following text has been taken from the website.

Scientific Rationale

Climate models have shown that variations of the transport of the Meridional Overturning Cell (MOC) in the Atlantic Ocean have significant impacts on the climate at both the national and global level. In the subtropical North Atlantic, the meridional overturning circulation consists primarily of two western boundary components: the northward flowing Gulf Stream and the southward flowing Deep Western Boundary Current.

The Gulf Stream is the strong surface intensified flow along the east coast of the United States that brings warm waters of tropical, including carbon, nutrients and fish, origin along the eastern seaboard of the United States. It supplies warm waters along the coast that impact a multitude of important climate phenomena including hurricane intensification, winter storm formation and moderate European weather. The Gulf Stream includes the bulk of what we call the upper limb of the thermohaline circulation in the subtropical Atlantic, in addition to a strong wind-driven flow. As the Gulf Stream flows northward, it loses heat to the atmosphere until eventually in the subpolar North Atlantic some of it becomes cold enough to sink to the bottom of the ocean. This cold deep water then returns southward along the continental slope of the eastern United States as the Deep Western Boundary Current, completing the circuit of the overturning circulation.

Off the coast of Florida, the Gulf Stream is referred to as the Florida Current and is fortuitously confined within the limited geographic channel between Florida and the Bahamas Islands, thus making a long-term observing system cost effective and sustainable. Similarly, the Deep Western Boundary Current is located within several hundred miles to the east of the Abaco Island, Grand Bahamas. The convenient geometry of the Bahamas Island chain thus allows an effective choke point for establishing a long term monitoring program of this deep limb of the overturning circulation.

Overview

Over the past 20 years a variety of snapshot sections and time series moorings have been placed along the continental slope east of Abaco Island, Grand Bahamas, in order to monitor variability of the transport carried by the Deep Western Boundary Current. The Abaco time series began in August 1984 when the NOAA Subtropical Atlantic Climate Studies Program extended its Straits of Florida program to include measurements of western boundary current transports and water mass properties east of Abaco Island, Grand Bahamas. Since 1986, over 20 hydrographic sections have been completed east of Abaco, most including direct velocity observations, and salinity and oxygen bottle samples. Many sections have also included carbon, chlorofluorocarbon, and other tracers.

Stations frequently visited during the Deep Western Boundary Current Hydrography cruise BODC image

The repeated hydrographic and tracer sampling at Abaco has established a high-resolution record of water mass properties in the Deep Western Boundary Current at 26N. Events such as the intense convection period in the Labrador Sea and the renewal of classical Labrador Sea Water in the 1980's are clearly reflected in the cooling and freshening of the Deep Western Boundary Current waters off Abaco, and the arrival of a strong chlorofluorocarbon pulse approximately 10 years later. This data set is unique in that it is not just a single time series site but a transport section, of which very few are available in the ocean that approach a decade in length.

These continued time series observations at Abaco are seen as serving three main purposes for climate variability studies:

  • Monitoring of the DWBC for water mass and transport signatures related to changes in the strengths and regions of high latitude water mass formation in the North Atlantic for the ultimate purpose of assessing rapid climate change.
  • Serving as a western boundary endpoint of a subtropical meridional overturning circulation (MOC)/heat flux monitoring system designed to measure the interior dynamic height difference across the entire Atlantic basin and its associated baroclinic heat transport.
  • Monitoring the intensity of the Antilles Current as an index (together with the Florida Current) of interannual variability in the strength of the subtropical gyre.

Data Activity or Cruise Information

Cruise

Cruise Name D345
Departure Date 2009-11-21
Arrival Date 2009-12-06
Principal Scientist(s)William E Johns (Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science)
Ship RRS Discovery

Complete Cruise Metadata Report is available here


Fixed Station Information

Fixed Station Information

Station NameWBTS Northwest Providence Channel section
CategoryOffshore area
Latitude26° 15.00' N
Longitude78° 45.00' W
Water depth below MSL

WBTS Northwest Providence Channel section

The Western Boundary Time Series (WBTS) Northwest Providence Channel section is one of four hydrographic sections of the WBTS Hydrography project.

The Northwest Providence Channel section extends from Freeport, Grand Bahamas south-westwards across the Northwest Providence Channel. The measurements made along the section lie within a box bounded by co-ordinates 26°N, 78.9°W at the south west corner and 26.5°N 78.6°W at the north east corner. The section was first occupied in 1984 and continues to be occupied at least once a year.

Most sections have included measurements of temperature, salinity, oxygen and direct current velocities.

The figure below shows a typical section with stations marked with black circles.

Map of stations

BODC image

Map showing typical locations of stations that make up the WBTS hydrographic sections. Red triangles depict the Abaco section, black circles depict Northwest Providence Channel section, magenta squares depict the North Florida Straits section and purple triangles denote South Florida Straits section.

Related Fixed Station activities are detailed in Appendix 1


BODC Quality Control Flags

The following single character qualifying flags may be associated with one or more individual parameters with a data cycle:

Flag Description
Blank Unqualified
< Below detection limit
> In excess of quoted value
A Taxonomic flag for affinis (aff.)
B Beginning of CTD Down/Up Cast
C Taxonomic flag for confer (cf.)
D Thermometric depth
E End of CTD Down/Up Cast
G Non-taxonomic biological characteristic uncertainty
H Extrapolated value
I Taxonomic flag for single species (sp.)
K Improbable value - unknown quality control source
L Improbable value - originator's quality control
M Improbable value - BODC quality control
N Null value
O Improbable value - user quality control
P Trace/calm
Q Indeterminate
R Replacement value
S Estimated value
T Interpolated value
U Uncalibrated
W Control value
X Excessive difference

SeaDataNet Quality Control Flags

The following single character qualifying flags may be associated with one or more individual parameters with a data cycle:

Flag Description
0 no quality control
1 good value
2 probably good value
3 probably bad value
4 bad value
5 changed value
6 value below detection
7 value in excess
8 interpolated value
9 missing value
A value phenomenon uncertain
Q value below limit of quantification

Appendix 1: WBTS Northwest Providence Channel section

Related series for this Fixed Station are presented in the table below. Further information can be found by following the appropriate links.

If you are interested in these series, please be aware we offer a multiple file download service. Should your credentials be insufficient for automatic download, the service also offers a referral to our Enquiries Officer who may be able to negotiate access.

Series IdentifierData CategoryStart date/timeStart positionCruise
1742340CTD or STD cast2009-05-01 21:33:0026.433 N, 78.667 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB0901
1742352CTD or STD cast2009-05-01 23:38:0026.346 N, 78.711 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB0901
1742364CTD or STD cast2009-05-02 01:43:0026.25 N, 78.767 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB0901
1742376CTD or STD cast2009-05-02 03:06:0026.166 N, 78.8 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB0901
1742388CTD or STD cast2009-05-02 05:08:0026.067 N, 78.849 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB0901
1760021CTD or STD cast2009-11-22 01:34:0026.432 N, 78.664 WRRS Discovery D345
1760045CTD or STD cast2009-11-22 05:46:0026.253 N, 78.767 WRRS Discovery D345
1760057CTD or STD cast2009-11-22 07:21:0026.171 N, 78.8 WRRS Discovery D345
1760069CTD or STD cast2009-11-22 09:01:0026.065 N, 78.85 WRRS Discovery D345
1815275CTD or STD cast2010-04-15 04:28:0026.067 N, 78.851 WRV Oceanus OC459-2
1815287CTD or STD cast2010-04-15 05:52:0026.167 N, 78.8 WRV Oceanus OC459-2
1815299CTD or STD cast2010-04-15 07:08:0026.252 N, 78.769 WRV Oceanus OC459-2
1815306CTD or STD cast2010-04-15 08:25:0026.334 N, 78.72 WRV Oceanus OC459-2
1815318CTD or STD cast2010-04-15 09:54:0026.434 N, 78.669 WRV Oceanus OC459-2
1358048CTD or STD cast2011-04-13 21:11:0026.432 N, 78.668 WRV Knorr KN200-4
1358061CTD or STD cast2011-04-13 23:26:0026.333 N, 78.717 WRV Knorr KN200-4
1358073CTD or STD cast2011-04-14 01:03:0026.25 N, 78.767 WRV Knorr KN200-4
1358085CTD or STD cast2011-04-14 02:30:0026.165 N, 78.8 WRV Knorr KN200-4
1358097CTD or STD cast2011-04-14 03:51:0026.066 N, 78.849 WRV Knorr KN200-4
1358988CTD or STD cast2012-03-01 14:54:0026.434 N, 78.667 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB1201
1359003CTD or STD cast2012-03-01 17:01:0026.336 N, 78.716 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB1201
1359015CTD or STD cast2012-03-01 20:06:0026.249 N, 78.763 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB1201
1359027CTD or STD cast2012-03-01 21:23:0026.166 N, 78.8 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB1201
1359039CTD or STD cast2012-03-01 22:55:0026.067 N, 78.85 WNOAA Ship Ronald H. Brown RB1201
1359273CTD or STD cast2012-09-25 02:25:0026.071 N, 78.852 WRV Endeavor EN517
1359285CTD or STD cast2012-09-25 04:33:0026.169 N, 78.802 WRV Endeavor EN517
1359297CTD or STD cast2012-09-25 06:27:0026.251 N, 78.766 WRV Endeavor EN517
1359304CTD or STD cast2012-09-25 08:17:0026.318 N, 78.715 WRV Endeavor EN517
1359316CTD or STD cast2012-09-25 10:26:0026.434 N, 78.669 WRV Endeavor EN517
1357371CTD or STD cast2014-03-30 02:32:0026.065 N, 78.849 WRV Atlantic Explorer AE1404
1357383CTD or STD cast2014-03-30 03:41:0026.166 N, 78.8 WRV Atlantic Explorer AE1404
1357395CTD or STD cast2014-03-30 05:07:0026.252 N, 78.771 WRV Atlantic Explorer AE1404
1357402CTD or STD cast2014-03-30 06:25:0026.334 N, 78.718 WRV Atlantic Explorer AE1404
1357414CTD or STD cast2014-03-30 07:55:0026.436 N, 78.659 WRV Atlantic Explorer AE1404
1877040CTD or STD cast2015-10-17 15:59:0026.434 N, 78.666 WRV Endeavor EN570
1877052CTD or STD cast2015-10-17 17:30:0026.335 N, 78.715 WRV Endeavor EN570
1877064CTD or STD cast2015-10-17 18:49:0026.253 N, 78.764 WRV Endeavor EN570
1877076CTD or STD cast2015-10-17 20:30:0026.168 N, 78.799 WRV Endeavor EN570
1877088CTD or STD cast2015-10-17 21:22:0026.069 N, 78.848 WRV Endeavor EN570