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    Archived pages: 52 . Archive date: 2014-12.

  • Title: HOME
    Descriptive info: .. IOCCP.. org.. Home.. Contact.. Sitemap.. ABOUT US.. Background.. Sponsors.. CONTACTS.. IOCCP CONVEYOR.. DOCUMENTS.. Standards and Methods.. Meeting Reports.. Important Background Documents.. IOCCP in Peer-Reviewed Literature.. form test article.. JOBS.. APPLICATION OPEN for IOCCP Summer Course on biogeochemical sensors.. We are pleased to announce that the.. ONLINE APPLICATION.. IS NOW OPEN.. for our international Summer Course on best practices for biogeochemical sensors to be held in Kristineberg, Sweden, June 22- July 1, 2015.. >>.. GO-SHIP/Argo/IOCCP conference on measurements of the water column.. The GAIC2015 conference will be held in Galway, Ireland from 14 to 18 September 2015 with the purpose of reviewing and stimulating further research that exploits the synergies among the sponsoring programs.. IOCCP and JAMSTEC are pleased to announce the 4th Intercalibration Exercise for Nutrients.. More than 80 laboratories worldwide have been invited to participate in the 2014 inter-comparison study designed to test the global.. WMO Greenhouse Gas Bulletin reports on Ocean Acidification.. Latest WMO Greenhouse Gas Bulletin includes a comprehensive section on Ocean Acidification co-authored by IOCCP's Toste Tanhua, Laura Lorenzoni and Masao Ishii.. News.. + more news.. Pre-registration open for the 18th WMO/IAEA Meeting on Carbon Dioxide, Other Greenhouse Gases and related Measurement Techniques (GGMT-2015).. Wednesday, 01 10 2014.. The organizers aim to expand the scope of the meeting to include measurements of dissolved greenhouse  ...   CO.. 2.. concentration (TCO.. ), and the degree of CaCO.. 3.. saturation for the global surface ocean waters (excluding coastal areas) are calculated using a data set for pCO.. , alkalinity and nutrient concentrations in surface waters (depths less than 50 m), which is built upon the GLODAP, CARINA and LDEO database.. IOCCP future events.. No events found.. The IOCCP promotes the development of a global network of ocean carbon observations for research through technical coordination and communication services, international agreements on standards and methods, and advocacy and links to the global observing systems.. The IOCCP is co-sponsored by the Scientific Committee on Oceanic Research and the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission of UNESCO.. Read.. ….. Underway CO.. Observations.. Ocean Interior Observations.. GO-SHIP.. Other hydrography efforts.. Time Series Efforts.. Synthesis Activities.. Surface Ocean.. Ocean Interior.. Ocean Acidification.. Nutrients.. Framework for Ocean Observing.. Data and Information Management.. Instruments and Sensors.. Sensors Summer Course 2015.. Related Projects.. Calendar.. IOCCP meetings, IOCCP-related meetings as well as events related to a wider scope in marine biogeochemistry.. VIEW.. IOCCP E-list.. Subscribe to the IOCCP mailing list to receive frequent news updates and quarterly newsletter IOCCP Conveyor.. Please wait.. About Us.. Jobs.. Site Map.. Institute of Oceanology of Polish Academy of Sciences, Powstańców Warszawy 55, 81-712 Sopot, Poland.. Login.. ©2012 IOCCP.. designed and developed by:.. dwakroki.. com..

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  • Title: CONTACTS
    Descriptive info: Contacts.. The IOCCP Scientific Steering Group (SSG) is currently composed of 1 Chair and 9 Members selected for their expertise in specific areas of IOCCP activity and their ability to provide a global perspective on current research and observation activities in marine biogeochemistry as well as on future directions for the community.. The SSG meets quarterly to develop and endorse elements of project’s strategy.. The implementation of this strategy is coordinated by the IOCCP Project Office staffed by a Project Director and a Project Officer (currently vacant position, awaiting funding).. IOCCP SSG CHAIR.. Dr Toste Tanhua.. GEOMAR | Helmholtz-Zentrum für Ozeanforschung Kiel.. Marine Biogeochemistry.. Düsternbrooker Weg 20, D-24105 Kiel, Germany.. Tel +49 (0)431 600 4219.. Fax +49 (0)431 600 4202.. Email.. ttanhua@geomar.. de.. Toste's research interests are strongly connected with cycling and transport of biogeochemical properties within the ocean interior.. To this end he's been making measurements of transient tracers, such as CFC-12 and SF6, in the interior ocean for more than 20 years.. He's been also a leading PI in many deliberate tracer release experiments that allow us to better characterize interior-ocean mixing processes.. Knowledge of ventilation, mixing and transport is essential to understand carbon cycling within the ocean, particularly the build-up of anthropogenic carbon.. Toste has also a strong interest in ocean observations, advocating open-access data policies and integrating observations with modeling / assimilation efforts.. After three years of service as an ocean interior data expert, Toste was appointed the SSG Chair in 2011.. Underway CO2 Observations.. Dr Ute Schuster.. College of Life and Environmental Sciences.. University of Exeter.. Exeter, UK, EX4 4PS.. Tel +44 (0) 1392 72 3701.. Fax +44 (0) to be added soon.. U.. Schuster@exeter.. ac.. uk.. Ute has been involved in marine carbon research for almost 20 years, especially in the North Atlantic.. This work includes the study of the seasonal, interannual, to decadal variability of sea surface pCO.. and air-to-sea flux of CO.. , as well as the variability of the transport of carbon within the interior of the ocean.. The observational effort includes the design of automated instruments to be installed on commercial vessels, and manual instruments to be used during hydrographic research cruises.. It leads through the building and testing of these instruments, to the final installation, utilization and ongoing maintenance, to insure the collection of high quality data.. We know there have been change in both the air-to-sea flux of CO.. and in the transport of carbon in the interior of the ocean, and Ute is involved in an international effort to identify the underlying reasons for the observed changes.. Major projects Ute has been/is part of include IMCORP (1996 to 1999), CAVASSOO (2001 to 2003), CarboOcean (2005 to 2009) and CARBOCHANGE (2011 to 2015).. Time Series Efforts.. Dr Laura Lorenzoni.. Institute for Marine Remote Sensing (IMaRS).. College of Marine Science, University of South Florida.. 140 7th Avenue South, St.. Petersburg, FL 33701, United States.. Tel +17275531103.. Fax +17275531103.. laural@mail.. usf.. edu.. Dr.. Lorenzoni currently oversees the CARIACO Ocean Time-Series Program.. She has worked with international ocean biogeochemical, ship-based time-series for over a decade and understands the challenges/needs of time-series work as well as the data they provide, which is critical for a better understanding  ...   a Senior Scientist at the NOAA-PMEL in Seattle.. He also holds an affiliate full professor faculty position at the University of Washington School of Oceanography.. Feely has authored more than 225 refereed research publications, and received more than 30 awards (including Department of Commerce Gold Award in 2006 and Heinz Environmental Award in 2010) for his extraordinary efforts in identifying ocean acidity as an existing major challenge to the health of the ocean’s food web.. Logging more than 1,000 days at sea on over 50 scientific expeditions, Feely has played a leading role in examining the extent and impact of ocean acidification in situ.. Over the years he has strongly advocated the need for international coordination of ocean acidification observations so that individual national efforts result in a global monitoring network.. His appointment is particularly timely, given that IOCCP has agreed to co-coordinate the Global Ocean Acidification Observing Network, the very idea proposed in the community white paper (led by Feely) at the OceanObs’09 Conference.. NUTRIENTS.. Dr Michio Aoyama.. Institute of Environmental Radioactivity.. Fukushima University.. Kanayagawa 1-1, Fukushima, Fukushima, 960-1296, Japan.. Tel +81 (0) 24 504 2882.. Fax +81 (0).. r706@ipc.. fukushima-u.. Michio is a senior scientist at the Geochemical Research Department, Meteorological Research Institute, Japan since 1995.. He works in the filed of chemical oceanography, reference materials of nutrients in seawater, changes of nutrients and biogeochemical parameters in shallow and deep oceans.. He organized three international inter-laboratory comparison studies of reference materials of nutrients in seawater in 2003, 2006 and 2008 and also held several workshops related to chemical reference materials in ocean science.. Through his roles in various international projects Michio coordinates international collaboration to establish global comparability and traceability of the nutrient data in the world oceans.. Benjamin Pfeil.. Bjerknes Centre for Climate Research.. NO-5007 Bergen, Norway.. Tel +47 55 58 98 39.. Benjamin.. Pfeil@gfi.. Benjamin's career evolved around data and information management for marine carbon data with the main focus in making observational data available for long-term use within the ICSU World Data System.. He also developed special interest in creating global data synthesis products through networking between research infrastructures and national and world data centers.. For more information go to.. http://www.. socat.. info.. and.. Benjamin's profile on the UiB's website.. INSTRUMENTS AND SENSORS.. Dr Todd Martz.. Scripps Institution of Oceanography.. University of California San Diego.. 9500 Gilman Drive, 92093, La Jolla CA, United States.. Tel.. Fax.. trmartz@ucsd.. In the wide context of marine chemistry and biogeochemistry, Todd's interests are in chemical sensor development and aqueous carbon dioxide chemistry.. IOCCP PROJECT DIRECTOR.. Dr Maciej Telszewski.. Institute of Oceanology.. Polish Academy of Sciences.. Ul.. Powstancow Warszawy 55, 81-712 Sopot, Poland.. Tel +48 (0)58 731 16 10.. Fax +48 (0)58 551 21 30.. m.. telszewski@ioccp.. Maciej has been with the IOCCP since the beginning of 2011, first as a Deputy Director and starting October 2012 as a Director.. Prior to taking on international research management Maciej worked in the UK, France and Japan with his research evolving around marine carbon cycling and surface ocean - lower atmosphere carbon fluxes.. Alongside conducting field campaigns he developed strong expertize in basin-wide to global mapping of investigated parameters using neural statistics, self-organizing maps and other computational methods..

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  • Title: Sitemap
    Descriptive info: Error.. The requested sitemap does not exits..

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  • Title: Background
    Descriptive info: Background.. Ocean carbon research, observations, and modelling are conducted at national, regional, and global levels to quantify the global ocean uptake of atmospheric CO.. and to understand controls of this process, the variability of uptake and vulnerability of carbon fluxes into the ocean.. These science activities require support by a sustained, international effort that provides a central communication forum and coordination services to facilitate the compatibility and comparability of results from individual efforts and development of the ocean carbon data products that can be integrated with the terrestrial, atmospheric and human dimensions components of the global carbon cycle.. As early as 1979, the Scientific Committee on Oceanic Research (SCOR) and the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission (IOC) of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) recognized the importance of the ocean’s role in global climate change and formed the first Committee on Climate Change and the Ocean (CCCO) which, in 1984, established a CO.. Advisory Panel, to provide international coordination for ocean carbon and biogeochemical measurements.. The Panel called for a carbon observation program and sampling strategy that could determine the global oceanic CO.. inventory to an accuracy of 10-20 petagrams of carbon (Pg C), which was at least twice as accurate as the best estimates at the time.. In 1987, SCOR and the International Council of Scientific Unions (ICSU, now the International Council for Science) gathered the leading experts on ocean carbon cycle science for a meeting in Paris to agree on the goals, scientific elements, and organizational structure for an internationally coordinated research project known as the Joint Global Ocean Flux Study (JGOFS).. Meeting participants recognized that understanding the ocean carbon cycle would be central to JGOFS and that global oceanic CO.. measurements would be critical to that understanding.. At the same time, the international physical oceanographic community was also organizing the World Ocean Circulation Experiment (WOCE).. At the intersection of the WOCE and JGOFS projects was an opportunity for a comprehensive global survey of ocean carbon distributions that could accomplish the CO.. inventory goal set by the CCCO CO.. Advisory Panel.. In September 1988, the Joint SCOR-JGOFS-CCCO Advisory Panel on Ocean CO.. was created to provide the primary focal point for international planning and commitments for implementing the carbon observations.. The Panel facilitated the standardization of analyses by helping to organize instrument comparison exercises and establishing internationally agreed standard protocols.. By January 1994, the Panel had helped produce the protocols for the JGOFS core measurements and the.. CO.. Methods Handbook.. which included the use of newly developed Certified Reference Materials (CRMs) for the inorganic carbon measurements.. With the completion of the JGOFS/WOCE field components in the late 1990s and the emergence of the Global Ocean Observing System (GOOS), the CO.. Advisory Panel was restructured as the Joint SCOR-IOC Advisory Panel on Ocean CO.. , with a focus on developing  ...   the community to estimate that the total accumulation of anthropogenic CO.. in the ocean between 1800 and 1994 was 118 +/- 19 Pg C, just within the uncertainty goals set by the original SCOR-IOC-CCCO CO2 Advisory Panel 20 years earlier.. In the early 2000s, the existing model of coordination of ocean carbon science activities by a small advisory panel that made recommendations was no longer able to meet the coordination needs of the community.. With this incentive, the SCOR-IOC Advisory Panel on Ocean CO.. joined with the newly formed Global Carbon Project (GCP) to develop a pilot project called the International Ocean Carbon Coordination Project (IOCCP).. A new approach to international coordination, focused on implementing coordination actions rather than simply providing scientific and technical advice, was developed with support from the sponsor organizations for secretariat support for the project.. The IOCCP continued to coordinate a highly diverse set of activities to facilitate the development of globally acceptable strategies, methodologies, practices and standards, homogenizing efforts of the research community and scientific advisory groups as well as integrating ocean carbon programs and activities into globally integrated Earth system observing networks.. After two international stakeholders’ meetings, the IOCCP was recognized as a successful model for global-scale coordination and was requested to expand its mandate to include communication and coordination services for the full range of ocean carbon variables (not only CO.. ) and to assist the global, regional, and national research programs, as requested, with coordination of research activities (not just large-scale observations).. In 2005, IOC and SCOR agreed to make the IOCCP a standing project, replacing the CO.. Panel, with new terms of reference approved by the SCOR Executive Council and the 23rd Session of the IOC Assembly.. The IOCCP, with its activities evolving to meet new challenges as the science progresses coordinates a highly diverse set of ocean carbon activities (e.. g.. , repeat hydrography, underway pCO2, ocean time-series stations, ocean acidification, surface and interior ocean synthesis activities, data products, standards and methods) through extensive collaboration and dialogue with the scientific community via national and international organizations, scientific steering committees, scientific workshops, and expert meetings.. IOCCP also works closely with numerous research and observation programs to maintain the most up-to-date and accurate information possible.. The IOCCP also works directly with the GOOS-GCOS-WCRP Ocean Observations Panel for Climate (OOPC) and the WMO-IOC Joint Technical Commission on Oceanography and Marine Meteorology (JCOMM) to integrate ocean carbon observation information into the plans of the Global Observing Systems for Climate in support of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change, the World Summit on Sustainable Development, the Group on Earth Observations, and other international and intergovernmental strategies.. To learn more about the history of coordination of the global ocean carbon observations please read.. this article.. published in the.. Oceanography.. magazine by Chris Sabine and colleagues in 2010..

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  • Title: Sponsors
    Descriptive info: Sponsors.. The.. Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission.. (IOC) of the United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) was established to promote international and intergovernmental coordination of programs in marine research, services, observation systems, hazard mitigation, and capacity development in order to understand and better manage the nature and resources of the ocean and coastal areas.. Exchange of data and information, standardization of procedures and intercomparison of methods and equipment remain amongst IOC-UNESCO’s top  ...   for IOCCP: This email address is being protected from spambots.. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.. Scientific Committee on Oceanic Research.. (SCOR) is the leading non-governmental organization for the promotion and coordination of international oceanographic activities.. SCOR science activities focus on promoting international cooperation in planning and conducting oceanographic research, and solving methodological and conceptual problems that hinder research.. SCOR focal point for IOCCP: This email address is being protected from spambots..

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  • Title: IOCCP CONVEYOR
    Descriptive info: IOCCP CONVEYOR.. No.. 33, January 2013.. A Word from the Editor.. Update on the Surface Ocean CO2 Atlas.. Global Intercomparability in a Changing Ocean: An International Time-Series Methods Workshop.. The Global Ocean Data Analysis Product version 2.. The Global Carbon Budget 2012.. The Legacy of in situ Iron Enrichment Experiments: Creation of a Relational, Open-Access Database.. EPOCA, the first international project on ocean acidification came to an end.. Changes in the IOCCP Project Office.. Download a pdf version of the current issue.. IOCCP Conveyor Archvies.. Dear Ocean Carbon Community,.. Happy New Year!.. Another year of challenges, successes and occasional failure has just started.. As you refine your goals for the coming year, remember that IOCCP is always here to help.. International coordination of ocean observing networks is an ever more complex task and our New Year's resolution is to help connect efforts of various elements of the global ocean observing system so that "our" biogeochemical observations can be made more cost-efficiently, can cover larger areas more frequently and last but not least can be more easily combined with data gathered by others.. As we reflect on the past year, it's obvious that the IOCCP has undergone several organizational changes but our core mission and key directions stay the same.. This issue of the IOCCP Conveyor sums up major on-going community undertakings and provides an update on some changes that we have been through in 2012.. We are looking forward to a fruitful collaboration in 2013!.. Return.. The Surface Ocean CO2 Atlas (SOCAT) was publicly released 16 months ago with 6.. 3 million global surface ocean CO2 observations made around the world from research vessels, commercial ships and mooring between 1968 and 2007.. This dataset, put together by approximately 50 international seagoing marine carbon scientists and data managers, is available at the SOCAT website together with ancillary documentation including metadata files, quality control protocols, software description, a list of publications describing the SOCAT process and workshop reports providing mostly technical insight into SOCAT developments.. Almost 5 years of work on SOCAT project has revealed major room for improvement in the way that scientists report and document and quality control their data.. Also significant amount of additional data for years 1968-2007 and new data for years 2008-2011 was made available to the SOCAT team over the last 16 months.. The SOCAT community, with strong support from IOCCP, has been addressing both issues and we hope that we will be able to reveal the results in the first half of 2013.. The group met three times over the last year and had several virtual meetings to work on the automation of the data submission and quality control procedures as well as on the quality control of the data submitted since the release of the first version of SOCAT (SOCATv1.. 5, 14 September 2011).. The quality control procedures for the second version of SOCAT (SOCATv2) are mostly finished and the dataset will expand by approximately 50% in terms of number of cruises as well as number of data points.. The time coverage will be expanded through December 2011.. The procedures for automation of data submission and data quality control are being finalized and are hoped to be implemented in the third version of SOCAT (SOCATv3).. The SOCAT community and the IOCCP would like to thank all the contributors for their time and effort to date.. At the same time we would like to strongly encourage marine carbon scientists to promptly submit their surface water CO2 data with accompanying documentation for inclusion in future SOCAT releases.. A Global Intercomparability in a Changing Ocean: An International Time-Series Methods Workshop was jointly convened by IOCCP and the U.. S.. Ocean Carbon Biogeochemistry (OCB) Program.. The workshop was held on November 28-30, at the Bermuda Institute for Ocean Sciences (BIOS), home of the Bermuda Atlantic Time-series Study (BATS), one of the longest ship-based biogeochemical time-series.. The workshop was the third in a series of workshops focusing on ship-based biogeochemical time-series that started in 2008 with the "Changing Times: An International Ocean Biogeochemistry Time-series Workshop"; this was followed by the "Sea Change: Charting the course for ecological and biogeochemical ocean time series research" workshop in 2010.. However, unlike the previous two, this workshop focused specifically on the methods employed by each time-series with the aim of enhancing data comparability between sites.. In order to monitor and differentiate natural cycles and human-driven changes in the global oceans, it is important that time-series methodologies (sampling and analytical protocols) be transparent, consistent, and inter-comparable.. Despite the fact that many biogeochemical time-series have used the JGOFS protocols as a basis for their sampling and analytical methodologies, several adaptations have been made based on local oceanographic conditions (e.. , open ocean vs.. coastal) and several other factors.. To date, no thorough intercomparison among time-series methodologies has been conducted at a global scale.. The workshop goals, aimed at addressing this important issue, included the following:.. Review current oceanographic time-series core sampling and analytical methodologies and rationale behind protocol differences.. To the extent possible, attempt to define standardized methods applicable across time-series.. Attempt to reconcile differences in variable nomenclature.. Examine new techniques available for more accurate and simplified measurements.. Generate a list of suggestions on how automated sensors may improve the type and accuracy of core measurements taken at time-series sites.. Coordinate a best practices publication on sampling and measurement protocols to facilitate data inter-comparison across time-series sites.. With representation from 17 countries and 33 time-series around the globe, this workshop convened scientists and technicians who not only possessed an understanding of the scientific goals and methodological rationale at their sites, but they also had ample hands-on experience with sample collection and analyses.. To set the stage for in-depth smaller group discussions, the workshop opened with a series of plenary overview talks that highlighted scientific advances and insights derived from time-series data, as well as the logistical challenges of maintaining these critical community resources.. The workshop then broke into smaller groups to discuss and compare sampling protocols and analytical methods across the time-series sites.. There were nine different working groups, each focusing on a different set of biogeochemical parameters, including Pigments, In Line Measurements, CTD Parameters and Discrete Calibrations, Inorganic Macro- and Micronutrients, Biomass, Carbonate System, Rates, Trap Fluxes, and Organic Matter.. Outcomes and recommendations.. Below are some of the key outcomes and recommendations of the workshop; this is a very brief summary of the main points discussed.. The working groups were very thorough and examined the methodologies carefully, and the detailed recommendations of these discussions will be published in the final report.. The first clear recommendation from the workshop is that there is a sore need for metadata.. While the methods described are generally very similar, there are subtle differences that may affect data intercomparability.. It is critical that this information be reported via the metadata.. The workshop organizers will revise and expand the master site compilation to include more detailed information about the methods; workshop participants committed themselves to providing this additional requested material following the workshop.. Many sites also have a long history of testing their methods for improvement; it is suggested that all of the information be made available, so as to better determine why some things are done the way they are (less anecdotal and more objective - e.. order of sample drawing, time for sampling certain variables, etc).. In the interest of improving internal consistency within individual  ...   nutrients and trace metals) and to tie these to present-day chemical and biological observations; Theme 2 studied the sensitivity of marine organisms, communities and ecosystems to ocean acidification.. Key climate-relevant biogeochemical processes such as calcification, primary production and nitrogen fixation were investigated using a large array of techniques, ranging from molecular tools to physiological and ecological approaches.. Perturbation experiments were carried out both in the laboratory and in the field, including a major large-scale offshore mesocosm experiment in Svalbard in the summer of 2010; Theme 3 focused on the integration of the results from Themes 1 and 2 in biogeochemical, sediment, and coupled ocean-climate models to better understand and project the responses of the Earth system to ocean acidification.. Special attention was paid to feedbacks of physiological changes on the carbon, nitrogen, sulfur and iron cycles and how these changes will affect and be affected by future climate change; Theme 4 synthesized the results from Themes 1-3 and assessed uncertainties, risks and thresholds ("tipping points") related to ocean acidification at scales ranging from sub-cellular to ecosystem and local to global scales.. A second focus of this theme was to communicate the findings to fellow scientists but also to policy makers, media, schools and the general public.. Activities beyond the core research themes undertaken by the EPOCA scientists included:.. Software development.. EPOCA scientists have designed and continues to develop the R software package seacarb (Gattuso Lavigne, 2009; Lavigne Gattuso, 2011).. seacarb calculates parameters of the carbonate system.. It also comprises new functions aimed at assisting the design of ocean acidification perturbation experiments.. The seacarb package can be downloaded from the Comprehensive R Archive Network (CRAN).. Best Practices Guide.. EPOCA and IOC-UNESCO led the production of the community reviewed "Guide to best practices in ocean acidification research and data reporting", a collaborative effort of EPOCA and international colleagues to make sure that experiments on ocean acidification are properly and effectively carried out, and to facilitate comparisons of studies.. After the launch in May 2010 and after distribution of more than 700 copies, a revised version was printed in 2011.. The guide is available free of charge online and in print.. Over 1000 copies have been distributed worldwide.. Ocean acidification blog.. EPOCA has maintained an information outlet on ocean acidification with information on scientific articles, job opportunities, projects, press releases and media coverage.. Check out the blog here.. EPOCA data management.. Two EPOCA databases were maintained.. The observational database, hosted at Pangaea, includes data from perturbation experiments as well as data from five cruises, two repeat transects, one time-series station and one site survey.. The modeling database is hosted at LSCE and comprises outputs from seven Earth System Models, most of which were used in the IPCC's last assessment report AR4.. These models, which account for changes in climate as well as increasing atmospheric CO2, include IPSL-CM4-LOOP, CSM1.. 4, CCSM3, BCM-C, COSMOS, and HadCM3LC, and UVIC2.. 8.. Some of the observational data and modelling data archive are publicly available and can be accessed via the EPOCA website.. Outreach and communication.. EPOCA has led an intense effort on communication the findings of the project to a wider public, including policy makers and other stakeholders, schools and the general public.. Key outreach products include the guides produced by the Reference User Group (quality-controlled by EPOCA scientists to ensure scientific accuracy) and a "Frequently Asked Questions" document, all produced in several languages and widely distributed.. These and other products can also be downloaded from the EPOCA website.. EPOCA contributed to advancing the state of knowledge on ocean acidification and its impact on marine organisms and ecosystems.. It produced 21% of the research papers on ocean acidification published during the period 2009-2012, and leaves behind key products that should prove useful to the research community and policymakers.. Research on ocean acidification will continue through several national and regional projects, however the SOLAS-IMBER Working Group on Ocean Acidification and the International Ocean Acidification Reference User Group have identified the need to coordinate ocean acidification research at the international level.. They have prepared and submitted a proposal to launch an Ocean Acidification International Coordination Center which, when funded, will allow for truly global coordination of ocean acidification research and observations.. Jean-Pierre Gattuso and Lina Hansson.. We had two major changes in the IOCCP office last year: an unexpected relocation of the Project Office and 50% staff reduction.. Luckily, the new IOCCP hosts proved to be extremely helpful and supportive and we are not far from securing relevant funds to hire the "missing" staff.. Below you can read a brief explanation of how it all happened.. Project Office relocation.. The IOCCP staff salary support has been provided by the US National Science Foundation (NSF) since the formation of the project.. Salary support for Project Director and Deputy Director was most recently provided by a 3-year grant from US NSF to the Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission of UNESCO (IOC-UNESCO) that began in January 2011.. Due to the vote of the UNESCO General Conference to admit Palestine as a Member State (31 October 2011), the US was required by federal law to withdraw all direct and voluntary contributions to UNESCO.. As a result, NSF funding for IOCCP staff support was cut off on 2 November 2011.. IOC-UNESCO was able to identify emergency funding from the Global Ocean Observing System to continue the staff positions through 31 March 2012.. Following extended negotiations between all the involved organizations, the IOCCP Project Office moved its headquarters at the IOC-UNESCO in Paris on 1 April 2012.. Initially the IOCCP Office was jointly hosted by the Institute of Oceanology of the Polish Academy of Sciences (IO PAN) in Sopot, Poland and the Joint Office for Science Support of the University Corporation for Atmospheric Research (UCAR/JOSS) in the United States.. Beginning 1 October 2012, IO PAN in Sopot, Poland became the permanent home of IOCCP Project Office.. The Scientific Committee on Oceanic Research (SCOR) and the IOC-UNESCO continue to co-sponsor IOCCP activities and NSF continues providing Project Office staff support.. Office Staff.. After three and a half years of service, on September 30 2012, Dr Kathy Tedesco stepped down as the Director of the IOCCP.. Having Kathy in charge of the IOCCP Project Office has been a privilege.. As a former research scientist, and with significant program management experience, Kathy had no difficulties to meet the goals of the IOCCP.. This has never been an easy task, particularly during the turbulent time in 2012 that included the relocation of the Project Office to Poland.. Kathy was successful in prioritizing a diverse workload, managing budgets, organizing workshops and working with scientists to produce necessary planning documents and reports.. She always had the right perspective to understand the obligations and demands of scientists who are asked to contribute to IOCCP activities often with no additional funding.. We would like to take this opportunity to once more thank Kathy for all the work she has done for IOCCP and to congratulate her for her new position outside the IOCCP.. At the same time Dr Maciej Telszewski has been appointed the new Project Director effective 1 October 2012.. Maciej is well known to most of you, as he has served as the IOCCP Deputy Director since January 2011, during which time he has been increasingly involved in coordinating the numerous IOCCP activities.. The IOCCP Conveyor is edited by Maciej Telszewski ( This email address is being protected from spambots.. )..

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  • Title: Standards and Methods
    Descriptive info: Standards and Methods.. BEST PRACTICES.. To be added shortly.. REFERENCE MATERIALS.. DATA FORMATS.. 2.. SYSTEM CALCULATION TOOLS..

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  • Title: Meeting Reports
    Descriptive info: Meeting Reports.. IOCCP SSG MEETINGS.. 8th Session, Norwich, UK.. 22-23 April 2013.. Report.. 7th Session, Sopot, Poland.. 12-13 June 2012.. Report to be added shortly.. 6th Session, Paris, France.. 17-18 September 2011.. 5th Session, Viterbo, Italy.. 17-18 September 2010.. 4th Session, Jena, Germany.. 14 September 2009.. 3rd Session, Villefranche, France.. 3-4 October 2008.. 2nd Session, Paris, France.. 10 April 2007.. 1st Session, Broomfield, USA.. 1 October 2005.. OTHER MEETINGS.. 10-11 May 2011.. Seattle, USA.. SOCAT Coastal and Arctic quality control  ...   release and automation meeting.. 8-11 February 2010.. Tokyo, Japan.. SOCAT Pacific and Indian Oceans regional group workshop.. 25-26 June 2009.. Norwich, UK.. SOCAT Atlantic and Southern Ocean regional group workshop.. 18-20 March 2009.. Tsukuba, Japan.. SOCAT Pacific regional group workshop.. 22-23 January 2009.. Kiel, Germany.. SOCAT Coastal regional group workshop.. 16-17 June 2008.. nd.. Technical Meeting of the SOCAT team.. 2 and 5 December 2007.. Delmenhorst, Germany.. 1.. st.. Summary.. 11-14 April 2007.. Surface Ocean CO.. Variability and Vulnerabilities Workshop..

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  • Title: Important Background Documents
    Descriptive info: Important Background Documents.. STRATEGY DOCUMENTS.. UN DOCUMENTS.. INTERNATIONAL AGREEMENTS.. OTHER..

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  • Title: IOCCP in Peer-Reviewed Literature
    Descriptive info: IOCCP In Peer Reviewed Literature.. JOURNAL ARTICLES.. EOS ARTICLES.. WHITE PAPERS..

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  • Title: form test article
    Descriptive info: 2015 Sensors Course Application Form.. !!! APPLICATION DEADLINE IS.. 20 JANUARY 2015.. !!!.. Due to the nature of the course and expected outcomes.. , the course is designed for.. researchers with prior experience.. with sensors who will bring to the course existing protocols and their know-how.. The number of participants is limited to 25.. Participant selection will be made by the Scientific Advisory Committee of the summer course.. Participants will be selected according to the relevance of their experience and their current work with autonomous biogeochemical sensors.. Participants are also expected to directly apply and disseminate their learning from this course; thus, participants that are part of emerging or established programs will be given priority.. Important Form-filling Instructions.. Please read all of the instruction carefully; fields indicated by an asterix are mandatory; if a particular field is not applicable,.. please write "n/a".. For fields which require descriptive text, we recommend that you compile your answers in advance using your preferred text editor and copy-paste them into the relevant fields; this will avoid accidental resetting or refreshing of the form which might result in the loss of already completed fields.. When ready, submit your application using the submission button at the end of the form.. A message "Your form was successfully submitted" should appear on top of the page.. If you don't receive a submission confirmation message, contact the.. webmaster.. 4.. You will receive via email an automatically generated application confirmation from IOCCP.. Please check this confirmation to ensure all fields are correct and save it for your records.. If you find there are problems in the confirmation please contact us as soon as possible.. 5.. Applicants will be notified of the outcome of the application on.. March 2015.. Please contact Maciej Telszewski (.. ) and Laura Lorenzoni (.. ) if you have any questions.. Your Contact Information.. Name:.. *.. First.. Last.. Gender:.. Select.. Female.. Male.. Scientific Title:.. Position:.. Organization:.. Address:.. Street Address.. Street Address Line 2.. City.. Postal / Zip Code.. Afghanistan.. Albania.. Algeria.. Andorra.. Angola.. Antigua and Barbuda.. Argentina.. Armenia.. Australia.. Austria.. Azerbaijan.. Bahamas.. Bahrain.. Bangladesh.. Barbados.. Belarus.. Belgium.. Belize.. Benin.. Bhutan.. Bolivia.. Bosnia and Herzegovina.. Botswana.. Brazil.. Brunei.. Bulgaria.. Burkina Faso.. Burundi.. Cambodia.. Cameroon.. Canada.. Cape Verde.. Central African Republic.. Chad.. Chile.. China.. Colombi.. Comoros.. Congo (Brazzaville).. Congo.. Costa Rica.. Cote d'Ivoire.. Croatia.. Cuba.. Cyprus.. Czech Republic.. Denmark.. Djibouti.. Dominica.. Dominican Republic.. East Timor (Timor Timur).. Ecuador.. Egypt.. El Salvador.. Equatorial Guinea.. Eritrea.. Estonia.. Ethiopia.. Fiji.. Finland.. France.. Gabon.. Gambia, The.. Georgia.. Germany.. Ghana.. Greece.. Grenada.. Guatemala.. Guinea.. Guinea-Bissau.. Guyana.. Haiti.. Honduras.. Hungary.. Iceland.. India.. Indonesia.. Iran.. Iraq.. Ireland.. Israel..  ...   scale to grade your experience:.. No experience.. = I have never used this sensor.. Beginner.. = I have a very basic knowledge of this sensor and have seen it perform/have used some of its data, but have very limited or no hands-on experience with it.. Advanced Beginner.. = I have a basic knowledge of the sensor; I have used it under guidance of others but don’t regularly use this sensor and do not know how to calibrate and/or troubleshoot it.. I have had limited experience with the data it collects.. Intermediate.. = I have intermediate knowledge of the sensor; I have used it several times and have performed some calibration and limited troubleshooting.. I have downloaded and worked on the data collected.. Proficient.. = I have a good knowledge on this sensor and use it regularly.. I feel confident deploying, calibrating and troubleshooting it.. I have experience with the measurements it makes and data downloading/processing.. Expert.. = I am the person colleagues call when they have issues with this sensor.. I have a perfect knowledge on this sensor and understand how it functions inside out.. I use it on a daily basis and can easily calibrate and troubleshoot it.. I am very familiar with the data it collects and how to download/process it.. Experience Matrix.. 1a.. Oxygen optodes.. 1b.. Oxygen electrochemical sensors.. 2a.. pH by colometric reagent method.. 2b.. pH by field effect transistor (ISFET) type sensor.. 3a.. pCO2 membrane based sensors with NDIR detector.. 3b.. pCO2 colorimetric reagent method sensors.. 3c.. pCO2 optodes.. 4a.. Nitrate - ISUS.. Can You bring Sensors to the Course?.. Please indicate (by ticking the right boxes) if you would be able to bring to the course any of the following sensors for usage/demonstration.. Yes.. Travel Support.. Limited support is available for selected participants to cover transportation, bench fees, room and/or board.. If you require travel support, please indicate elements for which you would require support.. Travel (ground and air return trip).. Bench fees (~340 USD for the duration of the course).. Accomodation (~270 USD for the duration of the course).. Meals (~270 USD for the duration of the course).. Accommodation and meals will be organized.. at the station.. without an alternative, regardless of funding source.. In order to calculate your travel costs please.. consult this page.. If you answered Yes in any of the 4 fields above, please provide funding request justification in the field below.. 6.. Additional Comments.. Please use this field if you wish to comment on any aspect of this application form.. Submit.. Reset.. WE THANK OUR CO-SPONSORS FOR THEIR EXCEPTIONAL GENEROSITY !!!..

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