AUTOMATIC OCEANOGRAPHIC PROFILING INSTRUMENT.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

Abstract

The University of Miami has developed an automatic, unattended profiler system called the Cyclesonde. This system measures, records and reports data via radio. Sample data records from shallow water and the surface layers of the deep sea are also described. With record lengths of as much as one month, this technique becomes a viable alternative to costly ship anchor stations and dense vertical arrays of moored fixed-level instruments.

Original languageEnglish (US)
JournalInstrumentation in the Aerospace Industry : Proceedings of the International Symposium
Volume22
StatePublished - Jan 1 1976
Externally publishedYes
EventProc of Int Instrum Symp, 22nd - San Diego, CA, USA
Duration: May 25 1976May 27 1976

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Anchors
Ships
Water

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Engineering(all)

Cite this

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title = "AUTOMATIC OCEANOGRAPHIC PROFILING INSTRUMENT.",
abstract = "The University of Miami has developed an automatic, unattended profiler system called the Cyclesonde. This system measures, records and reports data via radio. Sample data records from shallow water and the surface layers of the deep sea are also described. With record lengths of as much as one month, this technique becomes a viable alternative to costly ship anchor stations and dense vertical arrays of moored fixed-level instruments.",
author = "{Van Leer}, John",
year = "1976",
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journal = "Instrumentation in the Aerospace Industry : Proceedings of the International Symposium",
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N2 - The University of Miami has developed an automatic, unattended profiler system called the Cyclesonde. This system measures, records and reports data via radio. Sample data records from shallow water and the surface layers of the deep sea are also described. With record lengths of as much as one month, this technique becomes a viable alternative to costly ship anchor stations and dense vertical arrays of moored fixed-level instruments.

AB - The University of Miami has developed an automatic, unattended profiler system called the Cyclesonde. This system measures, records and reports data via radio. Sample data records from shallow water and the surface layers of the deep sea are also described. With record lengths of as much as one month, this technique becomes a viable alternative to costly ship anchor stations and dense vertical arrays of moored fixed-level instruments.

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