TITLE

UNOLS FLEET

PUB. DATE
January 2004
SOURCE
Sea Power;Jan2004, Vol. 47 Issue 1, p56
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Features several civilian oceanographic research ships utilized for oceanographic research as part of the University National Oceanographic Laboratory System fleet in the U.S. Ship name; Operator; Homeport; Contact information.
ACCESSION #
12193915

 

Related Articles

  • OCEANOGRAPHY PROSTITUTED BY THE MILITARY. Siekevitz, Philip; Sussman, Alfred // BioScience;Jul1969, Vol. 19 Issue 7, p589 

    The authors reflect on the usage of oceanographic research vessel by the U.S. Military that covers activities for the advantage of the nation over another. They criticize the Navy on putting the vessel into danger in which it has financed much and has benefited more about the result of the...

  • Rethinking Research Ships. Loughnane, Dermot // Journal of Ocean Technology;Jun-Sep2013, Vol. 8 Issue 2, p108 

    The article emphasizes the need to reevaluate the way research ships are being owned and operated particularly in Canada. According to the author, a reevaluation is necessary as government funding for research declines and the costs for ships and operations increase. The author suggests aligning...

  • The Importance of RESEARCH VESSELS. Brown, Thomas J.; Fudge, Susan B.; Rose, George A. // Journal of Ocean Technology;Jun-Sep2013, Vol. 8 Issue 2, p28 

    The article discusses why research vessels are important. According to the authors, research vessels are important because they are being used in ocean research. The authors note that gaining knowledge about the state of the oceans is necessary to guide ocean policies and improve ocean...

  • INTRODUCTION TO THE SPECIAL ISSUE ON ANTARCTIC OCEANOGRAPHY IN A CHANGING WORLD. DUCKLOW, HUGH; ORSI, ALEJANDRO; WELLNER, JULIA S . // Oceanography;Sep2012, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p14 

    The article presents an overview of oceanographic research aboard two Antarctic research vessels, namely, Research Vessel Icebreaker (RVIB) Nathaniel B. Palmer and the Antarctic Research and Supply Vessel (ARSV) Laurence M. Gould. It introduces a series of papers published in September 2012...

  • Circumpolar View of the Southern Ocean from 1962 to 1992. GORDON, ARNOLD L . // Oceanography;Sep2012, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p18 

    The 1962-1992 period spanning the research vessel Eltanin/ Islas Orcadas expeditions to Ice Station Weddell, and the following World Ocean Circulation Experiment, may be viewed as the closing phase of an era of broad-based, circumpolar surveys of the Southern Ocean. Today's investigations of the...

  • Sixty-Four Days of Hydrography and Storms: RVIB Nathaniel B. Palmer's 2011 S04P Cruise. SWIFT, JAMES H.; ORSI, ALEJANDRO H. // Oceanography;Sep2012, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p54 

    The article focuses on the findings of an oceanographic research on board the icebreaking research vessel, Nathaniel B. Palmer in the Antarctic Ocean. The researchers measured the salinity, dissolved oxygen, nutrients and others in the water samples they collected. It relates observations on the...

  • SHALDRIL I and II: Drilling from the Research Vessel Icebreaker Nathaniel B. Palmer. ANDERSON, JOHN B.; WELLNER, JULIA S. // Oceanography;Sep2012, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p82 

    The article focuses on drilling operations in 2005 and 2006 (SHALDRIL I and II) conducted from the icebreaking research vessel Nathaniel B. Palmer in the northern Antarctic Peninsula region. The operations were able to obtain complete climate records from a section of Holocene strata. It relates...

  • 'INVESTIGATOR'.  // Ausmarine;Oct2014, Vol. 36 Issue 12, p15 

    The article reports on the September 2014 arrival of the research vessel Investigator to its new home deport in Hobart, Tasmania to serve Australia's Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization. Topics include the North American consortium of naval architecture and engineering...

  • AN OCEAN LAB. Dalgleish, Sharon // Hidden World;2003, p26 

    Research ships make the exploration of some of the huge area of oceans possible. They often have a crew of about 20 to run the ship, and 30 scientists working in well-equipped laboratories. The scientists study the currents, structure of the ocean floor, the effects of burning fossil fuels, and...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics