Modelling the Marginal Ice Zone

By Luke Bennetts

School of Mathematical Sciences, University of Adelaide

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Abstract

The marginal ice zone (MIZ) is the 10s to 100s of kilometres of partially ice-covered ocean, which sits between the open ocean and the quasi-continuous ice cover. It’s a highly dynamic region, where open ocean wave processes impact the ice cover, and it’s becoming larger and more significant in the era of climate change.

I’ll summarise existing models of the MIZ (with a slight bias for my own work). I’ll then discuss how these models are being integrated into large-scale models used for operational forecasting and climate studies.

This talk was given in the MCRN Colloquium Webinar on Thursday, November 19th, 7:00pm EST, by Luke Bennetts (University of Adelaide).
 

Sponsoredby

MCRN Colloquium Webinar

Submitter

Monica Romeo

RENCI, UNC Chapel Hill

Tags

  1. marginal ice zone
  2. climate models
  3. video
  4. MCRN Colloquium