Issues in Atmospheric and Oceanic Modeling: Part A Climate by Barry Saltzman (Eds.)

Issues in Atmospheric and Oceanic Modeling: Part A Climate by Barry Saltzman (Eds.)

By Barry Saltzman (Eds.)

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Extra resources for Issues in Atmospheric and Oceanic Modeling: Part A Climate Dynamics

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One is tempted to deduce from this formally correct analysisthat the mean flow is the important ingredient in maintaining the warmth in the region, an inference totally at variance with the underlying dynamics. In order to understand the time-mean temperature gradient in such a system, one might try to understand what controls the time interval T between bursts rather than to focus on the transient eddy flux as the quantity of prime interest. Whether or not analogs of this last scenario are of relevance to the stationary eddy pattern, it does seem suggestive of problems encountered in analyses of blocking episodes in terms of a time-mean (or low-pass-filtered)flow and higher-frequency transients.

33 36 37 41 41 50 52 55 64 69 72 1. INTRODUCTION In the ongoing quest for an understanding of the atmospheric general circulation, two of the central problems are (1) to identifj the source or sources of nonseasonal temporal variability and (2) to understand how this temporal variability feeds back on the seasonally varying, time-averaged circulation. These problems are recurrent themes in the modern general circulation literature dating back to the works of Rossby, Starr, and Charney in the 1940s.

1977, 1984a) and Lau ( 1979)have argued that the structure of the high-frequency transient eddies within these storm-track regions can be identified with baroclinic wave activity. As in the unfiltered pattern, E is directed up the gradient of U over much of the United States. The pattern of E VU, shown in Fig. 4b, is dominated by regions of strong conversion of kinetic energy from the transient eddies into the mean flow over the oceanic sectors that are not so apparent in the unfiltered data (Fig.

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