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Basic and other measurements of radiation at station South Pole (2009-10)

Authors
Publisher
PANGAEA
Publication Date
Identifiers
DOI: 10.1594/pangaea.735218
Keywords
  • Antarctica
  • Baseline Surface Radiation Network
  • Bsrn
  • Diffuse Radiation
  • Diffuse Radiation
  • Standard Deviation
  • Direct Radiation
  • Direct Radiation
  • Standard Deviation
  • Long-Wave Downward Radiation
  • Long-Wave Downward Radiation
  • Standard Deviation
  • Long-Wave Upward Radiation
  • Long-Wave Upward Radiation
  • Standard Deviation
  • Monitoring Station
  • Pyranometer
  • Eppley
  • Psp
  • Sn 12626
  • Wrmc No
  • 26023
  • Pyranometer
  • Eppley
  • Psp
  • Sn 12824
  • Wrmc No
  • 26024
  • Pyrgeometer
  • Eppley
  • Pir
  • Sn 27454
  • Wrmc No
  • 22008
  • Pyrgeometer
  • Eppley
  • Pir
  • Sn 32598
  • Wrmc No
  • 23027
  • Pyrheliometer
  • Eppley
  • Nip
  • Sn 16529
  • Wrmc No
  • 26001
  • Short-Wave Downward (Global) Radiation
  • Short-Wave Downward (Global) Radiation
  • Standard Deviation
  • Short-Wave Upward (Reflex) Radiation
  • Short-Wave Upward (Reflex) Radiation
  • Standard Deviation
  • South Pole
  • Spo
  • Wcrp/Gewex
Disciplines
  • Communication

Abstract

GMD Final.indd Global MonitorinG Division 2013-2017 Research Plan acknowledgments Director, ESRL Global Monitoring Division, Dr. James Butler Deputy Director, ESRL Global Monitoring Division, Dr. Russ Schnell Lead Author, Dr. John Miller, CIRES/ESRL Global Monitoring Division Layout and Technical Editing, Annie Reiser, ESRL Director’s Office Photographic contributions from: Kenneth & Gabrielle Adelman, California Coastal Records Project Patrick Cullis, ESRL Global Monitoring Division Forrest M. Mims III Will von Dauster, ESRL Global Systems Division Thanks to former and present GMD staff for additional photo and text contributions. 3 GMD 2013-2017 Research Plan GMD vision A society that has access to and uses the best possible information on atmospheric constituents that drive climate change, stratospheric ozone depletion, and baseline air quality. GMD Mission To acquire, evaluate, and make available accurate, long-term records of atmospheric gases, aerosol particles, and solar radiation in a manner that allows the causes of change to be understood. Global Monitoring Division (GMD) 5 GMD 2013-2017 Research Plan Message from the Director I was recently asked in an interview what I thought GMD’s greatest accomplishment to date was. I thought of the myriad significant publications, contributions to assessments, calibration and quality assurance activities, leadership roles, partnerships, and baseline observatories. But I ultimately had to say that the greatest success for GMD was having produced and maintained high-quality, long-term data records of atmospheric composition at over 100 sites around the world for up to five decades. That is not trivial and requires skilled scientists, technicians, and communicators to sustain it year in and year out. Collectively, GMD’s is a unique contribution to understanding the changing composition of Earth’s atmosphere and its influence on the Earth system as a

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