GO-BGC featured in the 2nd International Indian Ocean Expedition (IIOE-2) Newsletter The Indian Ocean has been one of the least sampled ocean basins in the BGC-Argo Array. Over the past year 25 biogeochemical (BGC) profiling floats have been deployed in the Indian...
Accelerate your data analysis skills and launch new collaborations through this hands-on multi-day workshop focused on data from the Biogeochemical Argo global float array. Attendees will generate research ideas utilizing GO-BGC/BGC Argo float data and start working...
Drs. Paul Chamberlain, Rosalind Echols, and Channing Prend have recently graduated after defending their PhD theses.
Dr. Susan Wijffels was awarded the Henry Stommel Research Medal, the highest award the American Meteorological Society can bestow on an oceanographer.
Locations of GO-BGC floats deployed to date in the Atlantic and Pacific oceans. By 2025, the GO-BGC array will cover all the world’s major ocean basins. (MBARI) The NSF-funded Global Ocean Biogeochemistry Array (GO-BGC Array) is one year old! On March 25, 2021, a...
Mariana Bif, a Research Specialist at MBARI, was recently interviewed in article in the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists entitled: Beware the Blob! Ocean heatwaves threaten microbes that help counter global warming. Mariana talks about using data from biogeochemical floats to look at anomalous amounts of organic carbon in the ocean during blob years and outlines the connection with climate change.
Mariana Bif, a Research Specialist at MBARI, recently published an article in the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists entitled: What’s climate change really doing to the ocean? Ask the robots.
Microscopic marine life plays a fundamental role in the health of the ocean and, ultimately, the planet. Just like plants on land, tiny phytoplankton use photosynthesis to consume carbon dioxide and convert it into organic matter and oxygen. This biological transformation is known as marine primary productivity.
After years studying the icy waters of the Southern Ocean with floating robotic monitors, a consortium of oceanographers and other researchers is deploying them across the planet, from the north Pacific to the Indian Ocean.
NSF features the GO-BGC array of robots in a report linking robotics with benefits to society.