Ice shelf, Oceanography, Sea ice, Antarctic sea ice and Ice sheet are his primary areas of study. His biological study focuses on Continental shelf. Iceberg is the focus of his Sea ice research.
His Antarctic sea ice study deals with Antarctic ice sheet intersecting with Remote sensing, Geomorphology, Glacier and Sea surface temperature. Ice sheet is often connected to Ice stream in his work. His Melt pond study in the realm of Arctic ice pack connects with subjects such as Materials science.
Stanley S. Jacobs mostly deals with Oceanography, Ice shelf, Sea ice, Antarctic sea ice and Ice sheet. His research integrates issues of Glacier and Climatology in his study of Oceanography. His Ice shelf research incorporates themes from Iceberg, Front, Sea surface temperature, Meltwater and Geomorphology.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Sea ice, Thermohaline circulation are connected with Ocean current and other disciplines. His research in Antarctic sea ice is mostly focused on Fast ice. His Continental shelf research incorporates elements of Bottom water, Salinity, Circumpolar deep water and Bathymetry.
His primary scientific interests are in Oceanography, Ice shelf, Ice stream, Sea ice and Ice sheet. His research in Oceanography intersects with topics in Glacier and Climatology. His Ice shelf research includes elements of Iceberg and Front.
Stanley S. Jacobs combines subjects such as Bay, Ocean current and Forcing with his study of Sea ice. His Ice sheet research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Meltwater, Glacier morphology and Glacier ice accumulation. While the research belongs to areas of Glacier ice accumulation, Stanley S. Jacobs spends his time largely on the problem of Ice tongue, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Glacier mass balance.
Stanley S. Jacobs focuses on Oceanography, Ice sheet, Ice shelf, Ice stream and Sea ice. His studies link Sedimentation with Oceanography. His work in the fields of Sea ice, such as Arctic ice pack and Melt pond, overlaps with other areas such as Materials science.
His Continental shelf study combines topics in areas such as Seawater and Water mass. He interconnects Iceberg, Ice tongue, Geomorphology, Blue ice and Glacier ice accumulation in the investigation of issues within Glacier morphology. He is investigating Antarctic ice sheet as part of his inquiry into Cryosphere and Climatology.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Ice-Shelf Melting Around Antarctica
E. Rignot;E. Rignot;S. Jacobs;J. Mouginot;B. Scheuchl.
Stronger ocean circulation and increased melting under Pine Island Glacier ice shelf
Stanley S. Jacobs;Adrian Jenkins;Claudia F. Giulivi;Pierre Dutrieux.
Nature Geoscience (2011)
Rapid Bottom Melting Widespread near Antarctic Ice Sheet Grounding Lines
Eric Rignot;Stanley S. Jacobs.
Observations beneath Pine Island Glacier in West Antarctica and implications for its retreat
Adrian Jenkins;Pierre Dutrieux;Stanley S. Jacobs;Stephen D. McPhail.
Nature Geoscience (2010)
Melting of ice shelves and the mass balance of Antarctica
S.S. Jacobs;H.H. Helmer;C. S. M. Doake;A. Jenkins.
Journal of Glaciology (1992)
Freshening of the Ross Sea During the Late 20th Century
S. S. Jacobs;C. F. Giulivi;P. A. Mele.
Origin and Evolution of Water Masses Near the Antarctic continental Margin: Evidence from H218O/H216O Ratios in Seawater
Stanley S. Jacobs;Richard G. Fairbanks;Yoshio Horibe.
Oceanology of the Antarctic Continental Shelf (2013)
Ross sea oceanography and antarctic bottom water formation
Stanley S. Jacobs;Anthony F. Amos;Peter M. Bruchhausen.
Deep Sea Research and Oceanographic Abstracts (1970)
Antarctic Ice Sheet melting in the southeast Pacific
Stanley S. Jacobs;Hartmut H. Hellmer;Adrian Jenkins.
Geophysical Research Letters (1996)
On the nature and significance of the Antarctic Slope Front
Stanley S. Jacobs.
Marine Chemistry (1991)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: