Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes?

Angela Maharaj, Paolo Cipollini, Neil Holbrook

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference proceeding contributionResearch

    Abstract

    The multiple peaks in the radon transfer of westward propogating sea surface height anomalies were compared to higher order ROSSBY wave baroclinic modes. The study tested the hypothesis that multiple peaks in the radon and fourier transforms were found and described in terms of peak amplitude and estimated speeds. It was studied that relationships between secondary peaks and the higher order speed estimated varied with latitude.
    LanguageEnglish
    Title of host publicationPreprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography
    Editors not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society)
    Place of PublicationUSA
    PublisherAmerican Meteorological Society
    Publication statusPublished - 2004
    Event13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography - Norfolk, VA, United States
    Duration: 20 Sep 200423 Sep 2004

    Other

    Other13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography
    CountryUnited States
    CityNorfolk, VA
    Period20/09/0423/09/04

    Fingerprint

    Radon transform
    baroclinic mode
    sea surface height
    Rossby wave
    anomaly
    radon
    Fourier transform
    speed

    Cite this

    Maharaj, A., Cipollini, P., & Holbrook, N. (2004). Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes? In not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society) (Ed.), Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography USA: American Meteorological Society.
    Maharaj, Angela ; Cipollini, Paolo ; Holbrook, Neil. / Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes?. Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography. editor / not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society). USA : American Meteorological Society, 2004.
    @inproceedings{0b6fbb1f64e841c9bf92e932af7b5672,
    title = "Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes?",
    abstract = "The multiple peaks in the radon transfer of westward propogating sea surface height anomalies were compared to higher order ROSSBY wave baroclinic modes. The study tested the hypothesis that multiple peaks in the radon and fourier transforms were found and described in terms of peak amplitude and estimated speeds. It was studied that relationships between secondary peaks and the higher order speed estimated varied with latitude.",
    author = "Angela Maharaj and Paolo Cipollini and Neil Holbrook",
    year = "2004",
    language = "English",
    editor = "{not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society)}",
    booktitle = "Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography",
    publisher = "American Meteorological Society",
    address = "United States",

    }

    Maharaj, A, Cipollini, P & Holbrook, N 2004, Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes? in not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society) (ed.), Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography. American Meteorological Society, USA, 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography, Norfolk, VA, United States, 20/09/04.

    Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes? / Maharaj, Angela; Cipollini, Paolo; Holbrook, Neil.

    Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography. ed. / not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society). USA : American Meteorological Society, 2004.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference proceeding contributionResearch

    TY - GEN

    T1 - Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes?

    AU - Maharaj, Angela

    AU - Cipollini, Paolo

    AU - Holbrook, Neil

    PY - 2004

    Y1 - 2004

    N2 - The multiple peaks in the radon transfer of westward propogating sea surface height anomalies were compared to higher order ROSSBY wave baroclinic modes. The study tested the hypothesis that multiple peaks in the radon and fourier transforms were found and described in terms of peak amplitude and estimated speeds. It was studied that relationships between secondary peaks and the higher order speed estimated varied with latitude.

    AB - The multiple peaks in the radon transfer of westward propogating sea surface height anomalies were compared to higher order ROSSBY wave baroclinic modes. The study tested the hypothesis that multiple peaks in the radon and fourier transforms were found and described in terms of peak amplitude and estimated speeds. It was studied that relationships between secondary peaks and the higher order speed estimated varied with latitude.

    M3 - Conference proceeding contribution

    BT - Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography

    A2 - not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society), null

    PB - American Meteorological Society

    CY - USA

    ER -

    Maharaj A, Cipollini P, Holbrook N. Do Multiple Peaks in the Radon Transform of Westward Propagating Sea Surface Height Anomalies Correspond to Higher Order Rossby Wave Baroclinic Modes? In not listed (on behalf of the American Meteorological Society), editor, Preprints of the 13th Conference on Satellite Meteorology and Oceanography. USA: American Meteorological Society. 2004