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EuroSea/OceanPredict Workshop, June 2022

This workshop is organised by OceanPredict and EuroSea “Improving and integrating the European Ocean Observing and Forecasting System”, funded through the European Commission research funding programme Horizon 2020. The workshop will link EuroSea with the international activities of OceanPredict through some of its specialised task teams, in support of connecting, exploring and advancing observation and ocean prediction efforts in a global context. Furthermore, the workshop is intended to contribute to the UN Decade initiative through interaction with Decade science programmes, GOOS and other science partners.

 

Where: Met Office, Exeter, UK
 When: 29 June – 1 July 2022
 Duration: 3 days
 Organisers: Kirsten Wilmer-Becker (Met Office), Emma Heslop (GOOS/UNESCO), Ana-Lara Lopez (EuroGOOS), Caroline Cusack (Marine Institute), Angel Muniz Piniella (European Marine Board), Jay Pearlman (Four Bridges), Elisabeth Remy (MOI), Yosuke Fujii (JMA-MRI), Enrique Alvarez (Puertos del Estado), Giovanni Liguori (UniBo), Sabrina Speich (ENS), Matt Martin (Met Office), Stefano Ciavatta (PML)
Latest announcement: Flyer – 08 April 2022
This workshop is organised by

OceanPredict and EuroSea with kind support from the Met Office, Exeter, UK

This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 862626.

 

  • 29 June – 1 July 2022 (Wed-Fri, 3-day event)
  • Face-to-face event (with the option to join virtually)
  • Open workshop

 

 

This workshop is organised by

OceanPredict and EuroSea with kind support from the Met Office, Exeter, UK

This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 862626.

 

Please download the full agenda or view an agenda overview below (agenda version 26 June 2022).

Wed, 29 June 2022 – Day 1 

Times give and local times  (BST)

Registration and Introduction   8:00 –  9:30
Session 1 presentations and discussion   9:30 – 10:55 11:20 –  13:00 14:30 – 15:50
Session 2 presentations  16:26 – 17:25
End of day 1  17:30

 

Thu, 30 June 2022 – Day 2 

Times give and local times  (BST)

Session 2 presentations and discussion (contd.)   9:00 – 10:50 11:20 –  12:20
Session 3 presentations and discussion 12:20 – 13:05 14:00 – 15:40 16:10 – 17:30
End of day 2  17:35

 

Fri, 1 July 2022 – Day 3 

Times give and local times  (BST)

Session 4 presentations and discussion (contd.)   9:00 – 10:15 10:45 – 11:25
Round table discussion 11:45 – 13:00
End of day 2  14:00

The workshop will cover four sessions featuring science presentations and posters with discussions. In addition, session 4 will include a round table discussion.

We are seeking submissions of abstracts for all sessions (oral and poster). The registration and abstract submission is now closed.

 

Session 1:   OSEs & OSSEs in support of observing system design

Session 2:   Extreme marine events – observing, modelling, forecasting and user accessibility

Session 3:   Coastal Ocean: Modelling, observing system design and product utility

Session 4:   EuroSea & OceanPredict – support for the UN Ocean Decade

 

This workshop is organised by

OceanPredict and EuroSea with kind support from the Met Office, Exeter, UK

This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 862626.

 

Session 1 oral presentations

OSEs & OSSEs in support of observing system design

 

No First name Surname Affiliation Title
1.1 Joao Marcos Azevedo Correia de Souza MetOcean Solutions, a division of Meteorological Service of New Zealand Assimilation of fishing vessel derived observations into an operational ocean forecast system
1.2 Peter Oke CSIRO Using Argo data for ocean reanalysis: some pitfalls to avoid
1.3 Florent Gasparin IRD/LEGOS, Toulouse Identifying constrained scales by ocean observations in global ocean analyses
1.4 Biswamoy Paul Indian National Centre for Ocean Information Services, Hyderabad, India A study of forecast sensitivity to observations in Bay of Bengal using LETKF (mp4, recorded presentation)
1.5 Ali Aydogdu Fondazione CMCC Assimilation of glider profiles in the Mediterranean Analysis and Forecasting System MedFS
1.6 Jennifer Waters Met Office Assessing the impact of assimilating Total Surface Current Velocities in global ocean forecasting systems
1.7 Robert King Met Office The impact of upcoming wide-swath and along-track altimeter constellations in global and regional ocean forecasting systems
1.8 Davi Mignac Carneiro Met Office Improving the Met Office’s Forecast Ocean Assimilation Model (FOAM) with the assimilation of satellite-derived sea-ice thickness data from CryoSat-2 and SMOS in the Arctic
1.9 Eric Chassignet Florida State University Towards a next generation AMOC observing system
1.10 Bàrbara Barcelo-Llull IMEDEA (CSIC-UIB), Spain Evaluating in situ sampling strategies for SWOT satellite validation
1.11 Andrew Moore University of California Santa Cruz Forecast Sensitivity-based Observation Impact (FSOI) and Forecast Sensitivity to Observations (FSO) in an Analysis-Forecast System of the California Current Circulation

 

Session 2 oral presentations

Extreme marine events – observing, modelling, forecasting and user accessibility

 

No First name Surname Affiliation Title
2.1 Hyun-Sook Kim NOAA/AOML Numerical study of the upper ocean response to Hurricane Laura
2.2 Matthieu Le Henaff University of Miami/CIMAS-NOAA/AOML Ocean OSSEs and OSEs for hurricane applications
2.3 Emanuela Clementi CMCC The September 2020 Medicane Ianos predicted by the Copernicus Mediterranean Forecasting systems
2.4 Samuel Adiprabowo Badan Meteorologi Klimatologi dan Geofisika Utilization of water-level measurement and analysis under extreme conditions: Case Study Severe Tropical Cyclone Seroja
2.5 Ronan McAdam CMCC Seasonal forecasting of surface and sub-surface marine heat waves: a global validation and comparison
2.6 Hugo Dayan Laboratoire de Météorologie Dynamique/IPSL, Ecole Normale Supérieure, CNRS, Paris, France Marine Heat Waves in the Mediterranean Sea: an assessment from the surface to the subsurface to meet national needs
2.7 Mélanie Juza SOCIB The “Sub-regional Mediterranean Marine Heat Waves” monitoring and visualization tool
2.8 Coline Poppeschi Ifremer, Univ. Brest, CNRS, IRD, Laboratory for Ocean Physics and Satellite remote sensing (LOPS), IUEM, 29280 Brest, France. Coastal and regional marine heatwaves and cold-spells in the Bay of Biscay and the English Channel
2.9 Louise Darroch National Oceanography Centre The use of Internet of Things sensors and ERDDAP in a nowcast hazard alerting coastal flood system

Session 3 oral presentations

Coastal Ocean: Modelling, observing system design and product utility

No First name Surname Affiliation Title
3.1 Julie Jakoboski MetOcean Solutions (Meteorological Service of New Zealand) Crowd Sourcing Ocean Observations for Ocean Forecasting Data Assimilation
3.2 Nelly Florida Riama The Agency for Meteorology Climatology and Geophysics Republic of Indonesia Improvement of Ocean Forecasting System for Enhancing Marine Information in Maritime Continent mp4, recorded presentation
3.3 Christopher Stokes Coastal Marine Applied Research, University of Plymouth. Sources of uncertainty in coastal overtopping forecasts: observation and modelling of waves, water levels, and discharge
3.4 David Ford Met Office Towards adaptive monitoring of coastal oceans integrating marine robots and operational forecasts
3.5 Emma Reyes Reyes SOCIB, Balearic Islands Coastal Observing and Forecasting System, Spain European high-frequency radars as a valuable asset to validate and improve ocean prediction in coastal areas.
3.6 Xin Li German Federal Maritime and Hydrographic Agency (BSH) A comparison of data assimilation experiments in an operational model system for the North and Baltic Sea
3.7 Alice Soccodato EMBRC Towards an extended biological and oceanographic observatory for marine ecosystem monitoring
3.8 Yongzuo Li IMSG at NOAA/NWS/NCEP/EMC Sensitivity of HAFS to MOM6 Data Assimilation initialization
3.9 Jann Paul Mattern University of California Santa Cruz A four-dimensional ensemble optimal interpolation approach for adjoint-free data assimilation in a regional biogeochemical ocean model

 

Session 4 oral presentations

EuroSea & OceanPredict – support for the UN Ocean Decade

 

No First name Surname Affiliation Title
4.1 Eric Chassignet Florida State University ForeSea – The Ocean prediction Capacity of the Future
4.2 Giovanni Coppini CMCC CoastPredict: Empowering coastal communities to address global challenges
4.3 Elisabeth Remy MOI SynObs: a UN Decade project on Synergistic Observing Network for Ocean Prediction
4.4 Sabrina Speich ENS – PSL / IPSL Ocean Observing Co-Design: Transforming our ocean observing system assessment and design process
4.4 Adèle Révelard SOCIB Ocean integration: how can we improve coordination between observing activities?

To view a poster and contact the author(s) use the links below. You will be able find the poster, view the poster image, the abstract and contact the authors by email. Some of the poster presenters will also be available by video conference / chat.

Posters: session 1

Posters: Session 2

Posters: Session 3

Posters: Session 4

Session 1 – OSEs & OSSEs in support of observing system design

ID Author/affiliation Title
1.1 Théo Brivoal, MOI A new kilometric resolution zoom over the North-East Atlantic based on NEMO 4.2 (IMMERSE) version
1.2 Matthew Carr, SAEON Operational ocean modelling within South Africa; a downscaling approach
1.3 Gianpiero Cossarini, OGS Assessing the impact of BGC-Argo data assimilation into the Copernicus operational model system of the Mediterranean Sea biogeochemistry
1.4 Danni Du, University of Colorado Assessing the Impact of Ocean In-situ Observations on MJO Propagation across the Maritime Continent in ECMWF Subseasonal Forecasts
1.5 David Ford, Met Office Assimilating synthetic Biogeochemical-Argo and ocean colour observations into a global ocean model to inform observing system design
1.6 Carine GR Costa, MetOcean Solution Improving ocean forecasts with subsurface data assimilation in the northeast shelf of New Zealand
1.7 David Gwyther, University of New South Wales OSSEs reveal subsurface temperature observations improve estimates of circulation and heat content in a dynamic WBC
1.8 Hyun-Chul Lee, NOAA An Evaluation of Impacts from Ocean Observing Systems in NCEP GODAS  in the Tropical Ocean
1.9 Elisabeth Remy, MOI Leveraging the multi-system glider data assimilation experiments within EuroSea to the international level
1.10 Robert Weller, WHOI Ocean Reference Stations:  Long-term, open ocean observations of surface meteorology and air-sea fluxes are an essential component of the observing system

ID: 1.1

A new kilometric resolution zoom over the North-East Atlantic based on NEMO 4.2 (IMMERSE) version

Authors: Théo Brivoal, Jérome Chanut

Affiliation: Mercator Ocean International

Abstract: Please click here


Contact the author by email: Théo Brivoal

 

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 1.2

Operational ocean modelling within South Africa; a downscaling approach

Authors:  Carr, M1, Veitch, J1, Fearon, G2 and Russo, C1

Affiliation: 

1 South African Environmental Observation Network (SAEON), South Africa
2 University of Cape Town (UCT), South Africa

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Matthew Carr

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 1.3

Assessing the impact of BGC-Argo data assimilation into the Copernicus operational model system of the Mediterranean Sea biogeochemistry

Authors:  Gianpiero Cossarini, Carolina Amadio, Anna Teruzzi, Laura Feudale, Giorgio Bolzon, Stefano Salon

Affiliation:  Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica Sperimentale – OGS, Trieste, 34100, Italy

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Gianpiero Cossarini

 

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 1.4

Assessing the Impact of Ocean In-situ Observations on MJO Propagation across the Maritime Continent in ECMWF Subseasonal Forecasts

Authors: Danni Du

Affiliation: University of Colorado, Boulder

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Danni Du

 

 

 

ID: 1.5

Assimilating synthetic Biogeochemical-Argo and ocean colour observations into a global ocean model to inform observing system design

Authors: David Ford

Affiliation:  Met Office, UK

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: David Ford

 

 

 

ID: 1.6

Improving ocean forecasts with subsurface data assimilation in the northeast shelf of New Zealand

Authors: Carine G. R. Costa1, Helen Macdonald2, Joanne O’Callaghan2, Joao M. A. C. Souza1, and Rafael Santana2

Affiliation:

1MetOcean Solutions, part of MetService New Zealand
2National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research (NIWA), New Zealand

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Carine G. R. Costa

 

 

ID: 1.7

OSSEs reveal subsurface temperature observations improve estimates of circulation and heat content in a dynamic WBC

Authors: David E. Gwyther1, Colette Kerry1, Moninya Roughan1, Shane R. Keating2

Affiliation:

1 Coastal and Regional Oceanography Lab, School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences, UNSW Sydney, Sydney, NSW, Australia
2 School of Mathematics and Statistics, UNSW Sydney, Sydney, NSW, Australia

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: David E. Gwyther

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 1.8

An Evaluation of Impacts from Ocean Observing Systems in NCEP GODAS in the Tropical Ocean

Authors: Hyun-Chul Lee* and Daryl Kleist**

Affiliation: *IMSG at NOAA/NWS/NCEP/EMC

**NOAA/NWS/NCEP/EMC)

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Hyun-Chul Lee

 

 

ID: 1.9

Leveraging the multi-system glider data assimilation experiments within EuroSea to the international level

Authors: Victor Turpin1, Elisabeth Remy2, Ali Aydogdu3, Romain Escudier2, Pierre Testor 4, Brad deYoung 5

 Affiliation:

1 OceanOPS, World Meteorological Organization / Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission, Brest, France
2 Mercator Ocean International, Toulouse, France
3 Ocean Modeling and Data Assimilation Division, Centro Euro-Mediterraneo Sui Cambiamenti Climatici, Bologna, Italy
4 LOCEAN / CNRS/LOCEAN, Sorbone University, Paris, France
5 Memorial University of Newfoundland, Halifax, Canada

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Elisabeth Remy

 

 

 

ID: 1.10

Ocean Reference Stations: Long-term, open ocean observations of surface meteorology and air-sea fluxes are an essential component of the observing system

Authors: Robert A Weller*1, Roger Lukas2, James Potemra2, Albert. J. Plueddemann1, Chris Fairall3, Sebastien Bigorre1

Affiliation: 

1 Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, Woods Hole MA, 02543
2 University of Hawaii at Manoa, Honolulu, HI 96822
3 NOAA Physical Sciences Laboratory, Boulder, CO 80305

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Robert A Weller

 

 

 

 

Session 2: Extreme marine events – observing, modelling, forecasting and user accessibility

ID Author/affiliation Title
2.1 Louise Delhaye, RBINS Acoustic and optical turbidity response to altering particle size distribution during extreme events
2.2 Matías Dinápoli, UMI IFAECI/CNRS-CONICET-UBA Improving the short-range forecast of storm surges in the Southern-West Atlantic Continental Shelf using EnSRF data assimilation
2.3 Chaimaa Jamal, Hassan II University of Casablanca Spatial and temporal variability of the coastal upwelling activity of the Moroccan Atlantic coast, 1994- 2020
2.4 Diego Pereiro, MI An observing and modelling system to monitor and forecast extreme marine events
2.5 Oscar Reyes-Mendoza, CONACyT-ECOSUR Marine Heatwaves and Marine Cold-spells on the Yucatan Shelf-break Upwelling region and its relationship with Red tide
2.6 Amr Salama, University of Bologna Past and future changes in the Benguela upwelling system with global warming
2.7 Claudia G Simionato, IRL IFAECI/CNRS-IRD-CONICET-UBA Development and implementation of an operational ocean sea level and waves forecasting system at the Southwestern Atlantic Continental Shelf
2.8 Anna Teruzzi, OGS Effectiveness of an operational forecasting system to predict anomalous 2022 water formation and intense bloom event in the southeastern Mediterranean Sea

ID: 2.1

Acoustic and optical turbidity response to altering particle size distribution during extreme events

Authors: Matthias Baeye, Louise Delhaye, Michael Fettweis

Affiliation:  Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences (RBINS)
Operational Directorate Natural Environment (OD Nature)
Rue Vautier 29 / B-1000 Brussels / Belgium

Abstract: Please click here


Contact the author by email: Matthias Baeye and Louise Delhaye

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 2.2

Improving the short-range forecast of storm surges in the Southern-West Atlantic Continental Shelf using EnSRF data assimilation

Authors: Dinápoli M. G.* 1,2,3, Simionato C. G.1,2,3,4

Affiliation: 

1 Universidad de Buenos Aires, Facultad de Ciencias Exactas y Naturales (FCEN), Buenos Aires, Argentina
2 CONICET – Universidad de Buenos Aires. Centro de Investigaciones del Mar y la Atmósfera (CIMA). Buenos Aires, Argentina
3 CNRS – IRD – CONICET – UBA. Instituto Franco-Argentino para el Estudio del Clima y sus Impactos (IRL 3351 IFAECI). Buenos Aires, Argentina
4 Departamento de Ciencias de la Atmósfera y los Océanos, FCEN, Universidad de Buenos Aires, Argentina
2 University of Cape Town (UCT), South Africa

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Matias G. Dinápoli

 

 

ID: 2.3

Spatial and temporal variability of the coastal upwelling activity of the Moroccan Atlantic coast, 1994- 2020

Authors: Chaimaa JAMAL1-2*, Ahmed MAKAOUI2, Melissa CHIERICI3, Aziz AGOUZOUK2, Mohammed IDRISSI2, Fatima Zohra BOUTHIR2, Omar ETTAHIRI2 and Mouna Latifa BOUAMRANI1

Affiliation:

1 Hassan II University of Casablanca, Faculty of Sciences Ben M’Sik, Casablanca, Morocco
2 National Institute for Fisheries Research, Casablanca, Morocco
3 Institute of Marine Research (Havforskningsinstituttet), Fram Centre Tromsø, Norway

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Chaimaa Jamal

 

 

 

ID: 2.4

An observing and modelling system to monitor and forecast extreme marine events

Authors: Diego Pereiro1*, Caroline Cusack1, Inger Graves2, David Goldsmith2, Anders Tengberg2, Catherine McManus3, Gabriel Navarro4, Martha Dunbar4 and Tomasz Dabrowski1

Affiliation:

1Marine Institute, Oranmore, Co. Galway, H91 R673, Ireland
2 Xylem-Aanderaa Data Instruments A/S, Sanddalsringen 5b, 5225 Nesttun, Norway
3 Mowi Ireland, Rinmore, Ballylar, Letterkenny, Co. Donegal, F92 T677, Ireland
4 Instituto de Ciencias Marinas de Andalucía, Consejo Superior de Investigaciones Científicas, Campus Río San Pedro, Puerto Real, Cádiz, Spain

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Diego Pereiro

 

 

ID: 2.5

Marine Heatwaves and Marine Cold-spells on the Yucatan Shelf-break Upwelling region and its relationship with Red tide

Authors: Oscar Reyes−Mendoza1,2, Gastón Manta3, Laura Carrillo2

Affiliation: 

1 Consejo Nacional de Ciencia y Tecnología – Dirección de Cátedras, México City, C.P. 03940, México
2 El Colegio de la Frontera Sur, Departamento de Observación y Estudio de la Tierra, la Atmósfera y el Océano, C.P. 77014, Chetumal, Q. Roo, México
3 Universidad de la República, Facultad de Ciencias, Departamento de Ciencias de la Atmósfera, C.P. 11400, Montevideo, Uruguay

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Oscar Reyes−Mendoza

 

ID: 2.6

Past and future changes in the Benguela upwelling system with global warming

Authors: Amr Talaat Salama1, Marco Zavatarelli1, Momme Butenschön2, and Tomas Lovato2

Affiliation:

1Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Bologna, Bologna, 40127, Italy
2Euro-Mediterranean Center on Climate Change, Bologna, 40127, Italy

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Amr Talaat Salama

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 2.7

Development and implementation of an operational ocean sea level and waves forecasting system at the Southwestern Atlantic Continental Shelf

Authors: Simionato CG1,2,3, Dinápoli, M1,2,3, Etala P4, Dragani W2,5,6, Re M7, Tomazin N7, García Skabar Y4, D’Onofrio E8, Fiore M6

Affiliation:

1 Center for Oceanic and Atmospheric Research (CIMA/CONICET-UBA), Buenos Aires, Argentina
2 Department of Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences (DCAO/FCEN-UBA), Buenos Aires, Argentina
3 International Research Laboratory French-Argentinean Institute for the Study of Climate and its
Impacts (IRL IFAECI/CNRS-IRD-CONICET-UBA), Buenos Aires, Argentina
4 National Meteorological Service (SMN/MINDEF), Buenos Aires, Argentina
5 National Council for Scientific and Technical Research (CONICET), Buenos Aires, Argentina
6 Hydrographic Service (SHN/MINDEF), Buenos Aires, Argentina
7 National Water Institute (INA), Buenos Aires, Argentina
8 Institute of Geodesy and Applied Geophysics (IGGA/FIUBA-UBA), Buenos Aires, Argentina

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Claudia G Simionato

 

 

 

ID: 2.8

Effectiveness of an operational forecasting system to predict anomalous 2022 water formation and intense bloom event in the southeastern Mediterranean Sea

Authors: Anna Teruzzi1, Ali Aydogdu2, Carolina Amadio1, Gianpiero Cossarini1, Laura Feudale1, Alessandro Grandi3, Pietro Miraglio2, Jenny Pistoia2, Stefano Salon1

Affiliation:

1National Institute of Applied Oceanography and Geophysics, Trieste, Italy
2Ocean Modeling and Data Assimilation Division, Centro Euro-Mediterraneo Sui Cambiamenti Climatici, Bologna, Italy
3Ocean Predictions and Applications Division, Centro Euro-Mediterraneo Sui Cambiamenti Climatici, Lecce, Italy

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Anna Teruzzi

 

 

 

 

Session 3: Coastal Ocean: Modelling, observing system design and product utility

ID Authors/affiliation Title
3.1 Samantha Cruz, UFRI Ocean Forecast and Analysis Systems evaluation based on the NOAA AX97 High-Density XBT transect
3.2 Adam Drozdowski, DFO Progress towards operationalization of six port scale models on the east and west coast of Canada
3.3 Flávio Martins, University of Algarve Coastal Simulation Experiments Supporting NAUTILOS New Observing Methodologies
3.4 Artash Nath, Monitor My Ocean Monitoring Underwater Anthropogenic Noise Levels in Global Oceans: Using COVID-19 Lockdown as Baseline
3.5 Yolanda Sagarminaga, ATZI Tracking HABs’ origins in the eastern Cantabrian Sea with coastal models and satellite imagery
3.6 Anju Sathyanarayanan, AWI Influence of data assimilation on a biogeochemical ocean model for the North and Baltic Seas
3.7 Jozef Skalala, PML Introducing ensembles to the biogeochemical component of the operational system for the North-West European Shelf

ID: 3.1

Ocean Forecast and Analysis Systems evaluation based on the NOAA AX97 High-Density XBT transect

Authors: Cruz, S. B. O.¹, Cirano, M.¹, Paiva, A. M.¹, Mata, M. M.², Goes, M.³, Goni, G.³

Affiliation: 

1 Federal University of Rio de Janeiro (UFRJ), Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
2 Federal University of Rio Grande (FURG), Rio Grande, Brazil
3 National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration/Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory (NOAA/AOML), Miami, USA

Abstract: Please click here


Contact the author by email: Mauro Cirano and Samantha Cruz

 

 

 

 

ID: 3.2

Progress towards operationalization of six port scale models on the east and west coast of Canada

Authors: A Drozdowski, M. Dunphy, S. Taylor, M. Krassovski, H. Blanken, S. St-Onge Drouin, R. Horwitz

Affiliation: Fisheries and Oceans Canada

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Adam Drozdowski

 

 

 

 

ID: 3.3

Coastal Simulation Experiments Supporting NAUTILOS New Observing Methodologies

Authors: Martins, F. 1, Triantafyllou, G. 2, Kristiansen, T. 3, Tsiaras, K. 2, Eleftheriou, G.2, Mendonça, F.4, Janeiro, J.4

Affiliation:

1University of Algarve (UAlg), Centre for Marine and Environmental Research (CIMA) and Engineering Institute (ISE), Faro, PORTUGAL
2Hellenic Centre for Marine Research (HCMR), Attiki, GREECE
3 Norwegian Institute for Water Research (NIVA), Oslo, NORWAY
4 University of Algarve (UAlg), Centre for Marine and Environmental Research (CIMA), Faro, PORTUGAL

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Flavio Martins

 

 

 

 

ID: 3.4

Monitoring Underwater Anthropogenic Noise Levels in Global Oceans: Using COVID-19 Lockdown as Baseline

Authors: Artash Nath

 Affiliation: Founder, MonitorMyOcean.com

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Artash Nath

 

 

 

ID: 3.5

Tracking HABs’ origins in the eastern Cantabrian Sea with coastal models and satellite imagery

Authors: Y. Sagarminaga1, L. Ferrer1, M. Revilla1, O. Solaun1, I. Zorita1, A. Fontán1, M. González1, J.G. Rodriguez1, A. Laza-Martínez2

Affiliation:

1 AZTI- Marine research Division
2 EHU-UPV- Department of Plant Biology and Ecology

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Yolanda Sagarminaga

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 3.6

Influence of data assimilation on a biogeochemical ocean model for the North and Baltic Seas

Authors: Anju Sathyanarayanan1, Xin Li2, Eefke van der Lee2, Alexandra Marki2, Ina Lorkowski2, Lars Nerger1

Affiliation:

1Alfred Wegener Institute, Helmholtz Centre for Polar and Marine Research, Bremerhaven, Germany.
2Federal Maritime and Hydrographic Agency (BSH), Hamburg, Germany.

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Anju Sathyanarayanan

 

 

 

ID: 3.7

Introducing ensembles to the biogeochemical component of the operational system for the North-West European Shelf

Authors: Jozef Skalala

Affiliation: PML

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Jozef Skalala

 

 

 

 

 

Session 4: EuroSea & OceanPredict – support for the UN Ocean Decade

ID Author/affiliation Title
4.1 Boyko Doychinov, Balkan and Black Sea Business Institute INVOLVEMENT OF SMALL-SCALE FISHERMEN IN THE PROCESS OF MONITORING AND COLLECTING PRIMARY DATA IN THE  COASTAL WATERS OF THE BLACK SEA
4.2 Anna Katavouta, NOC FLAME: Future Coastal Ocean Climates
4.3 Stavriana Neokleous, University of the Aegean Ranking of the coastal areas of Cyprus regarding their vulnerability in pollution episodes using GIS and multiple-criteria analysis

 

 

 

ID: 4.1

Involvement of small-scale fishermen in the process of monitoring and collecting primary data in the coastal waters of the Black Sea

Authors: Boyko Doychinov, PhD, Yoanna Ivanova

Affiliation:  Balkan and Black Sea Business Institute within Regional Cluster “North-East” Varna, Bulgaria

Abstract : Please click here


Contact the author by email: Boyko Doychinov

 

 

 

 

 

ID: 4.2

FLAME: Future Coastal Ocean Climates

Authors: Jo Hopkins and Jason Holt

Presenter: Anna Katavouta

Affiliation: National Oceanography Centre, UK with project partners

Euro-Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change Foundation, Italy (CMCC)
Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO), Australia
Marine Environmental Observation, Prediction and Response Network (MEOPAR), Canada

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Jo Hopkins and Anna Katavouta

 

 

 

 

ID: 4.3

Ranking of the coastal areas of Cyprus regarding their vulnerability in pollution episodes using GIS and multiple-criteria analysis

Authors:  Stavriana Neokleous and Dimitra Kitsiou

Affiliation: Laboratory of Environmental Quality and Geospatial Applications, Dept. of Marine Sciences, University of the Aegean, 81100 Mytilene, Greece

Abstract: Please click here

Contact the author by email: Stavriana Neokleous

 

 

You can register and submit an abstract(s) for the EuroSea/OceanPredict workshop by completing the Registration and abstract submission form (link below). If you only want to register but not submit an abstract, just leave the respective submission form part blank.

Abstract submission deadline Closed
Registration deadline Closed
Registration fees

The registration to the event is free.

Access to Met Office

All attendees will be required to present a valid ID to Met Office Reception Desk staff to be able to receive a name badge and enter the workshop conference rooms. Before the event all in-person attendees will be invited to a security check (by email).

Invitation letters

If attendees require invitation letters they should contact the OP programme office.

Abstracts + presentations online

We plan to make all submitted abstracts and presentations (oral or poster) available on the OP website. If you want to withhold your abstract/presentation from the website, you will be able to state this in the abstract submission form.

Poster presentations/format

Posters should be provided in A0 format (841 x 1189 mm), portrait. Poster boards and fixings will be provided at the workshop.

 

 

This workshop is organised by

OceanPredict and EuroSea with kind support from the Met Office, Exeter, UK

This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 862626.

 

The EuroSea/ OceanPredict workshop will take place at the Met Office which is located to the east of Exeter, Devon, UK.

Please view the Met Office “Find us” page to find out about travel information of how to get to the Met Office.

 

Travel information

Coming to the Met Office

Exeter airport is located less than 5 miles from the Met Office, but has only limited connections to international airports.

Bristol Airport is the next larger airport to Exeter with several international flight connections. There is an airlink bus called the Falcon which operated between Exeter (Stop is is called “Exeter, Honiton Road P&R”) and Bristol airport, The bus stop is directly outside the Met Office grounds. The journey time is just under 2 hours. Bus tickets can be booked only 4 weeks in advance or directly from the driver  at £9.80 for a one-way trip.

London airports present the major connection to international locations. The best connection represents Heathrow as it provides a convenient train connection to London (Paddington station) and further on to the South West and Exeter. Travel times from Heathrow via London to Exeter by train are ca 3-4 hours. An alternative to the train is a bus connection (National Express) to Exeter, which, depending on the connection can take 3.5 – 5 hours.

 

Accommodation in Exeter

There are a few hotels in walking distance from the Met Office:

Most hotels are located near Exeter city centre. Please check booking.com. There is a direct P&R bus connection between the Met Office and the city centre. The bus ride takes about 15-17 min and cost £3.00 one-way. The connection is operating between 7am and 19:30pm (24/7).

 

Covid regulation in the UK

The UK is open for visitors and has eased it’s Covid regulation. Travellers now…

  • do not need to complete a UK passenger locator form before they travel
  • do not need to take any COVID-19 tests before you travel or after they arrive
  • do not need to quarantine when they arrive

This applies whether a person is vaccinated or not.

More information can be found on the official travel info website at:

Travel to England from another country during coronavirus (COVID-19) – GOV.UK (www.gov.uk)

 

 

This workshop is organised by

OceanPredict and EuroSea with kind support from the Met Office, Exeter, UK

This project has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme under grant agreement No 862626.

 

 

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