Understanding the propagation and dissipation of an atmospheric gravity wave (GW) in the thermosphere requires an accurate dissipative GW dispersion relation, the GW’s horizontal wavelength and period, and the background neutral winds and temperatures
Oceans & space publications
Using PFISR Measurements and Gravity Wave Dissipative Theory to Determine the Neutral, Background Thermospheric Winds
Simultaneous observations were made of dynamic aurora during substorm activity on 26 January 2006 with three high spatial and temporal resolution instruments: the ASK (Auroral Structure and Kinetics) instrument, SIF (Spectrographic Imaging Facility) and ESR (EISCAT Svalbard Radar), all located on Svalbard (78° N, 16.2° E).
Validation of OMI Tropospheric NO2 Column Data Using MAX-DOAS Measurements Deep Inside the North China Plain in June 2006: Mount Tai Experiment 2006
We performed observations of the tropospheric NO2 column using the ground-based Multi-Axis Differential Optical Absorption Spectroscopy technique in the North China Plain.
In this chapter we describe the current knowledge of a selection of collision processes and chemical reactions of importance to planetary aeronomy.
In this study we observe UV resonance line absorption in the central stars of PNe produced by the nebular gas and from the same ions that emit optical forbidden lines.
Semi-Empirical Formulas of Drag/Lift Coefficients for High Speed Rigid Body Manoeuvring in Water Column
Falling of rigid body through water column with high speed is investigated experimentally and theoretically. Several experiments were conducted to shoot rigid bodies with the density ratio higher than 1 into the hydrographical tank.
Radio and Meteor Science Outcomes from Comparisons of Meteor Radar Observations at Amisr Poker Flat, Sondrestrom, and Arecibo
We address these meteor “head-echo” observations issues via the first ever use and analysis of meteor observations from the Poker Flat AMISR (PFISR: 449.3 MHz), Sondrestrom (SRF: 1,290 MHz), and Arecibo (AO: 430 MHz) radars.
Nucleotide sequence based characterizations of two cryptic plasmids from the marine bacterium Ruegeria isolate PR1b
Given the nature of the putative proteins encoded by both plasmids it is possible that these plasmids enhance the metabolic and physiological flexibility of the host bacterium, and thus its adaptation to the marine sediment environment.