El Niño events
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El Niño events collected works (1968-1993) of William H. Quinn by William Hewes Quinn

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Published by College of Oceanic and Atmospheric Science. Oregon State University in Corvallis, Or .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Southern oscillation.,
  • El Niño Current.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Other titlesCollected works (1968-1993) of William H. Quinn.
Statementcompiled by Victor T. Neal and Steve Neshyba.
ContributionsNeal, Victor T., Neshyba, Steve., Oregon State University. College of Oceanography.
The Physical Object
Pagination3 v. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15406752M

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  El Niño and La Niña episodes typically last nine to 12 months, but some prolonged events may last for years. While their frequency can be quite irregular, El Niño and La Niña events occur on average every two to seven years. Typically, El Niño occurs more frequently than La Niña. El Niño. El Niño means The Little Boy, or Christ Child in. 2 days ago  Sea surface temperature patterns during El Nino (warmer water (red) in the eastern tropical Pacific) and La Nina (cooler water (blue) in the eastern tropical Pacific) events. La Niña (/ l ɑː ˈ n iː n j ə /, Spanish pronunciation:) is a coupled ocean-atmosphere phenomenon that is the colder counterpart of El Niño, as part of the broader El Niño–Southern Oscillation climate name La Niña originates from Spanish, meaning "the girl", analogous to El Niño meaning "the boy".It has also in the past been called anti-El Niño, and El Viejo (meaning. El Niño Conditions During El Niño, warm surface water appears farther east and is spread over a broader area. Weak Highs form east and west of the Low, and surface and upper level winds are both weaker than normal. The thermocline is deeper and flatter overall, making average sea level of the eastern Pacific higher than normal. La Niña.

El Niño reportedly takes place every 2 to 7 years and can last from months to a period of up to two years. It is also referred to as the warm phase of the El Niño-Southern Oscillation cycle (ENSO). The ocean warming off South American coast is a prime example of an El Niño event.   The study adds to growing evidence that “El Nino events are becoming stronger under continued climate change,” said Georgia Tech climate scientist Kim Cobb, who wasn’t part . Can We Blame El Niño for These Events? People have noticed that when the Pacific Ocean is unusually warm near the beginning of the year, certain things are more likely to happen. These events are linked to a Pacific Ocean phenomenon known as the El Niño Southern Oscillation (ENSO). NOAA: Extreme Weather: US Army Corps of Engineers Coastal.   Unlike the CT El Niño events, some El Niño events have larger SST anomalies in the central Pacific, while the eastern Pacific SST anomaly is still positive but small. The events of –78, –91, –95, –03, and –05 fall under this group. For these events, Niño-4 SST is appropriate to measure their intensity.

Severe El Niño events can be economically disruptive worldwide; those of –83, –98, and –16 are regarded as the three strongest on record. The most devastating events have caused droughts in such areas as Africa, India, Southeast Asia, Australia, and the W Pacific, flooding along the Pacific coast of South America, in. The chapters trace El Niño’s position in world history from its role in the revolution in Australian Aboriginal Culture at 5, BP to the ‘Godzilla’ event. It ends with a discussion of El Niño in the current media, which is as much a product of the public imagination as it is a natural process.   Extraordinarily strong El Niño events, such as those of / and /, cause havoc with weather around the world, adversely influence terrestrial and marine ecosystems in a number of regions and have major socio-economic impacts. Here we show by means of climate model integrations that El Niño events may be boosted by global warming. The connection between Earth’s oceans and atmosphere has a direct impact on the weather and climate conditions we experience. El Niño and La Niña, together called the El Niño Southern Oscillation (ENSO), are periodic departures from expected sea surface temperatures (SSTs) in the equatorial Pacific warmer or cooler than normal ocean temperatures can affect weather patterns.