Australia: The Land Where Time Began

A biography of the Australian continent 


  1. Abrupt Change in Atmospheric Co2 During the Last Ice Age
  2. Abyssal Ocean Warming and Salinification Following Weddell Polynyas in GDFL CM2G Coupled Climate Models
  3. Amundsen Sea Ice Shelves – Increased Melting of Ice Shelves in the Amundsen Sea
  4. Amundsen Sea Shelf Break – Oceanographic Observations
  5. Antarctic Circumpolar Current Transport Across Kerguelen Plateau – Direct Observations
  6. Antarctic Circumpolar Current Transport on the Northern Flank of the Kerguelen Plateau - Direct Observations
  7. Antarctic Climate Change and Environment - Deep-Time, the Geological Dimension
  8. Antarctic Climate Change and Environment - The Holocene
  9. Antarctic Climate Change and Environment - Changes During the Instrumental Period
  10. Antarctic Climate Change and Environment - Next 100 Years
  11. Antarctic Dry Valleys – Formation of Thermokarst in the McMurdo Dry Valleys
  12. Antarctic Ice Sheet – Mass Balance from 1992 to 2017
  13. Antarctic Ice Shelves – Response of Pacific-Sector to the El Niρo/Southern Oscillation (ENSO)
  14. Antarctic Oligocene Glaciation – Early Oligocene Glaciation Preceded by Export of Nutrient-Rich Northern Component Water
  15. Antarctic Sea Ice
  16. Antarctic Sea Ice Expansion - Important role of Ocean Warming and Increased Ice-Shelf Melt
  17. Antarctic Surface Waters - Abrupt Cooling and Sea Ice Expansion in the Southern Ocean, South Atlantic Sector at 5,000 Cal Yr BP
  18. East Antarctic Ice Sheet - Dynamic Behaviour During the Pliocene Warmth
  19. Antarctica - Before and After Gondwana
  20. Antarctica - Borchgrevink Event
  21. Antarctic Glacier Grounding Lines Net Retreat
  22. Antarctica Has a Huge Mantle Plume Beneath it, Which Might Explain its High Degree of Instability
  23. Antarctica – Mobile Magma Beneath the Ice
  24. Antarctica – The Threat Beneath
  25. Bottom Water Export from Western Ross Sea, 2007-2010
  26. Antarctic Bottom Water in the Eastern Weddell Gyre – Remotely induced Warming
  27. Antarctica – Changing Icescapes
  28. Antarctica - Geological History
  29. Antarctic and Greenland Ice Sheets - Acceleration of their Contribution to Sea Level Rise
  30. Antarctica - Role in Global Environment
  31. East Antarctica - Abrupt Climate Warming in the Early Holocene
  32. Antarctica - East Antarctic Ice Sheet
  33. Antarctica - East Antarctica, Major Components
  34. Antarctica - Glacier Tongues
  35. Antarctica - Outlet, Valley and Piedmont Glaciers
  36. Antarctica - Ice Sheets - the glacial setting at the present
  37. Antarctic Ice Sheet – the Prescience of Palaeoclimatology and its Future
  38. Antarctica - Ice Shelves
  39. Antarctica - Ice Flow Sensitivity of Pine Island Glacier to Geothermal Heat Flux
  40. Antarctica – The Threat Beneath
  41. Antarctica Volcanic Eruption the Largest in the Holocene – Timing and Widespread effects
  42. Larsen C Ice Shelf, Basal Crevasses – Implications of meltwater ponding and Hydrofracture
  43. Larsen C Ice Shelf – Marine Ice Formation in a Suture Zone and its Influence on the Dynamics of the Ice Shelf
  44. Larsen C Ice Shelf – Impact on Basal Melting of Tide-Topography Interactions
  45. Larsen C Ice Shelf – In situ Observations of Ocean Circulation Beneath it
  46. Larsen C Ice Shelf – the Structure and Effect of Suture Zones
  47. New Volcanic Province – Inventory of Subglacial Volcanoes in West Antarctica
  48. Antarctica - Palaeozoic Orogenic Events
  49. Antarctica - Precambrian Orogenic Events
  50. Antarctica - Pine Island Glacier, subglacial melt channels & Fracture in Floating Part
  51. Antarctica - Pine Island Glacier, West Antarctica, Rapid Subglacial Erosion
  52. Antarctica - Pine Island Glacier, West Antarctica, Sustained Glacier Retreat
  53. Antarctica - Pine Island Bay, West Antarctica – Ice Cavity Water Export
  54. Antarctica - Pine Island, Thwaites, Smith, and Kohler Glaciers , West Antarctica – Widespread, Rapid Retreat – 1992-2011
  55. Antarctica - Polygonal Ground in the McMurdo Dry Valleys, Antarctica – it’s Relationship to Depth of the Ice Table and Recent Climatic History
  56. Antarctica - Sea Ice
  57. Antarctica – Thwaites Glacier Basin, West Antarctica, Marine Ice Sheet Collapse Potentially Underway
  58. East Antarctic Ice Sheet - Initiation and Instability
  59. Antarctica - West Antarctica, Major Components
  60. Antarctica - The West Antarctic Ice Sheet - WAIS
  61. Brinicles
  62. East Antarctic Ice Shelf – Meltwater Produced by Interaction between wind and albedo stored in the East Antarctic Ice Sheet
  63. Global Tidal Impacts Resulting from Large-Scale Ice Sheet Collapses
  64. Penguin Colonisation of the Vestfold Hills, East Antarctica, Following the Last Glacial-Interglacial transition
  65. Polar Front Around the Kerguelen Islands – Up-to-Date Determination and Associated Circulation of Surface-Subsurface Waters
  66. Oceanic Ice Shelf Melting – the Effect of Basal Channels
  67. Penguin Colonisation of the Vestfold Hills, East Antarctica, Following the Last Glacial-Interglacial transition
  68. Polynyas in the Open Ocean and Southern Ocean Deep Convection
  69. A Rossby Wave Bridge Connecting West Antarctica to the Tropical Atlantic Ocean
  70. Ross Ice Shelf – Basal Melting from the Absorption of Solar Heat in an Ice Front Polynya
  71. Ross Ice Shelf Response to Climate Driven by Tectonic Imprint on Bathymetry of Sea Floor
  72. Rossby Waves Mediate Impacts on West Antarctic Atmospheric Circulation of Tropical Oceans
  73. Southern Ocean CO2 Sink Saturation Due to Recent Climate Change
  74. Southern Ocean – Factors that Affect the Occurrence in the Atmosphere, and Deposition of, Polychlorinated Biphenyls (BCPs)
  75. Southern Ocean - Upwelling Driven by Wind and the Rise of Atmospheric CO2 During Deglaciation
  76. Southern Ocean Warming Delayed by Circumpolar Upwelling and Equatorwards Transport
  77. Southern Ocean has been slowing Global Warming by Absorbing Carbon, But that Could Change
  78. Thwaites Glacier, West Antarctica – Heterogeneous Retreat and Ice Melt
  79. Totten Ice Shelf – Rapid Basal Melt Driven by Ocean Heat
  80. Totten Glacier, East Antarctica - Ocean Access to a Cavity Beneath it
  81. Totten Glacier – Inland Bed Erosion Indicates Repeated Retreat on a Large Scale
  82. Totten Ice Shelf Melt and Acceleration caused by Wind

Sources & Further reading


Author: M. H. Monroe
Last updated 07/06/2019
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