University of Texas Institute for Geophysics

University of Texas Institute for Geophysics

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The mechanism of the formation of floods.
Faculty of Geography, MSU. https://vk.com/club5535

The waters of the lakes, seas and oceans of the northern hemisphere rotate counterclockwise, and the waters of the southern hemisphere rotate clockwise, forming cyclonic gyres.
The main cause of rotation of gyres are local winds, flowing into the seas and oceans of the river and the deflecting force of Coriolis.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ocean_gyre

And the higher the speed of the winds, the higher the rotation speed of the gyres and, as a result, the centrifugal force of the gyres increases, due to which the water level of the seas and oceans increases.
And the lower the rotation speed of the gyres, the lower the water level of the seas and oceans.
https://youtu.be/ihM1I5r_MUg
The speed of currents along the perimeter of the seas and oceans is not the same everywhere and depends on the depth of the coast.
In the shallow part of the seas and oceans, the flow moves fast, and in the deep water part of the seas and oceans the flow moves slowly.

Seasonal increase in the water level is observed not along the entire coast of the seas and oceans, but only on those coasts where a high angular velocity of currents and, as a result, a high centrifugal force of water. (Centrifugal force F = mv2 / r).
On straight coasts where currents do not have an angular velocity, the water level does not rise.

The waters of the Gulf of Finland rotate counterclockwise to form a cycle in the form of an ellipse.
And when the seasonal storm winds and the flood river Neva rotate the cycle to 17 km / h, the centrifugal force of the cycle increases, so that on the east coast of the Gulf of Finland the water level rises more than 3 meters.
A similar pattern of seasonal increase in water levels is observed in all lakes, seas and oceans.

The average depth of the Gulf of Finland is about 50 meters, on the east coast about 5 meters, in the west of the bay about 100 meters, for this reason the linear and angular velocity of currents on the east coast of the Gulf of Finland is much higher.
As far as the depth of the coast decreases, the speed of the currents increases.
Flooding in St. Petersburg.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Floods_in_Saint_Petersburg

In the Gulf of Finland, the seasonal rise in water levels has two peaks, in August – September and in December – January and in time they coincide with the season of storm winds and the high water of the Neva River.
The speed of the current in the Gulf of Finland reaches 17 km / h, and the maximum speed of the current on Earth reaches 30 km / h, the wind speed is more than 100 km / h.
http://goo.gl/eYVTo6
http://tapemark.narod.ru/more/09.html

The waters of the North Sea rotate counterclockwise, forming a huge circulation.
And when seasonal storm winds rotate the cycle, more than 20 km / h (on the southern coast), the centrifugal force of the cycle increases, so that, on the southern coast of the North Sea, the water level rises more than 5 meters.
(The storm surge is more than 2.5 meters, the centrifugal surge is more than 2.5 meters and the tidal wave is more than 5 meters).
North Sea Flood 1953.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/North_Sea_flood_of_1953
https://de.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Datei:North_Sea_Currents.svg

The waters of the Caspian Sea rotate counterclockwise forming a circulation in the form of an ellipse.
And when the flood river Volga rotates the circulation, more than 10 km / hour, the centrifugal force of circulation increases, so that, on the northern coast of the Caspian Sea, the water level rises more than 1 meter.
The centrifugal tide is an invisible water block at the mouth of the river.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ice_jam

The average depth of the Caspian Sea is about 200 meters, on the north coast about 5 meters, on the south coast about 500m.
For this reason, the linear and angular velocity of the currents on the northern coast of the Caspian Sea is much higher.
In the Caspian Sea, the peak of the seasonal water level increase is observed in June-August and coincides in time with the flood of the Volga River.
During a drought over the Volga River basin, the water level in the north of the Caspian does not rise.
http://tapemark.narod.ru/more/06.png
https://bigenc.ru/geography/text/2050560

In the Bay of Bengal, in the season of monsoon winds and floods of the Ganges River, the speed of the gyre increases over 10 km / h, due to which the seasonal increase in water levels exceeds 15 meters.
(The storm surge is more than 2.5 meters, the centrifugal surge is more than 2.5 meters and the tidal wave is more than 10 meters).
Bay of Bengal flood 1970.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/1970_Bhola_cyclone

The seasonal increase in the level of the Black Sea (up to 40 cm) is most pronounced in the southeastern part of the sea, where in summer the angular velocity of the currents along the coast reaches its maximum value.
http://tapemark.narod.ru/more/07.html

The height of the floods depends not so much on the speed and direction of the wind, but on the speed of rotation of the rotation, due to which centrifugal surge and abnormally high tides are formed.
For this reason, on different coasts with the same wind speed, the height of floods varies.
A storm surge of great height in the Northern Dvina River may also form under the influence of the north wind.
http://tapemark.narod.ru/more/22.png
https://vestnik5.geogr.msu.ru/jour/article/view/11?locale=ru_RU
If, during a storm, flood rivers that flow into the bay do not create a whirlpool, or a gale wind moves against the whirlwind, then flooding does not form and is easy to predict.

The assumption that the cause of the seasonal rise in the water level may be the pressure of the atmosphere, the flow of the rivers, the temperature difference and the salinity of the waters do not hold water, these factors may raise the water level by a few cm, but no more.
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Annual_cycle_of_sea_level_height
https://research.csiro.au/slrwavescoast/sea-level/sea-level-change/
http://www.okeanavt.ru/tainiokeana/1066mifosrednemurovne.html
The presented theory can be easily verified by relating the velocity of the currents to the level of the seas and oceans.
(Based on a map of depths and currents, seas and oceans).
Real-time sea current speed
http://portal.esimo.ru/portal https://www.ndbc.noaa.gov
http://fermi.jhuapl.edu/sat_ocean.html

If during the flood in St. Petersburg, to direct the flow of the Neva River against the flow of waters of the Gulf of Finland, by building canals and floodgates, you can significantly reduce the increase in water levels on the east coast of the Gulf of Finland.

Dear Climatologists!
I propose to use the theory presented for weather forecasting in seas and oceans.
If you have any questions, you can contact the editors of the journals or the author.

The discovery was published in the Russian-German scientific peer-reviewed journal “Eastern European Scientific Journal” No. 3/2015. Page 64. June
http://www.auris-archiv.de/journal.html
Scientific journal "NBICS-Science. Technologies" No. 4/2018. Page 104.
(Nanotechnology Society of Russia)
http://www.nanonewsnet.ru/news/2018/vyshel-chetvertyi-nomer-zhurnala-nbiks-naukatekhnologii

Continued: The mechanism of the vertical circulation of the waters of the oceans.
Forum Federal target program "World Ocean" http://okeany.com/forum/784.htm
Forum Akademgorodok
https://forum.academ.club/index.php?showtopic=1080971
French Maritime Forum (Discussion).
http://forummarine.forumactif.com/t9357-le-flux-et-reflux-est-le-resultat-de-la-rotation-de-la-terre
English forum. "Weather/Earth sciences" https://www.wxforum.net/index.php?topic=35094.0
German Maritime Forum
https://www.forum-marinearchiv.de/smf/index.php?topic=31488.0
Well done, such a critical subject. It was great to see you at the wedding.....😆
@HouGeoSoc #GCAGS2019 You can present an oral talk or poster on these theme topics for they Oct 23-25 GCAGS convention in Houston.
send your 300 word abstract to [email protected] by March 4.
@HouGeoSoc #GCAGS2019 --The call is ON for scientific oral talks and posters for the Oct 23-26 GCAGS Convention in Houston. Send an abstract of 300 words to [email protected] by March 4! Meet the GCAGS team at http://2019.gcagshouston.com/
please i want a book about the principles of planetary geophysics - geophysical study for planetary exploration or Astrogeophysics
this scientific branch is not available in the egyptian universities
i want to study it especially i am a master student now, I Passed the preliminary year
help me, send me this book if it is available
I'm a private researcher/writer here in Austin who wants to publish some in depth work on impact sites in North America.so that I can get them listed on the Earth Impact Database out of Canada. They want affiliation with an institution and only accept scientific papers to prove a crater"s designation so what must I do to possibly get my work associated with your Institute?

The University of Texas Institute for Geophysics (UTIG) is an academic research center best known for projects with an international scope.

Operating as usual

The Dinosaur Asteroid 04/01/2022

The Dinosaur Asteroid

LISTEN: Prof. Sean Gulick was on Tumble Science Podcast for Kids to explain what killed the dinosaurs and how scientists reconstructed that fateful moment, long ago.🦖
https://www.sciencepodcastforkids.com/single-post/the-dinosaur-asteroid

The Dinosaur Asteroid Where did the asteroid that killed the dinosaurs come from? We’ll watch a “podcast movie” about the fateful impact, starting with an explosive collision in space that sent asteroids careening towards Earth. Then we’ll discover the science behind the story, with the help of planetary scientis...

Photos from UT Jackson School of Geosciences's post 04/01/2022

Photos from UT Jackson School of Geosciences's post

‘Flash Droughts’ Coming on Faster, Global Study Shows 04/01/2022

‘Flash Droughts’ Coming on Faster, Global Study Shows

‘Flash Droughts’ Coming on Faster, Global Study Shows Dry corn stalks in Iowa during the flash drought of summer 2012, which wiped out crops and caused $35.7 billion…

04/01/2022

Save the Date! This April, we'll be supporting student fellowships at the Center for Planetary Systems Habitability!
🌌🌏🌋☄️👾🛰️🪐
Become an ambassador or give early, more info: https://40for40.utexas.edu/amb/planetary-habitability

CPSH Travel Grant Sends 11 Students to LPSC 04/01/2022

CPSH Travel Grant Sends 11 Students to LPSC

Presenting research at a science conference is a big step in a student's career. This year, thanks to the UT Center for Planetary Systems Habitability, 11 UT Jackson School of Geosciences students of Geosciences got to take their research to the largest planetary science conference in the US! https://habitability.utexas.edu/cpsh-travel-grant-sends-11-students-to-lpsc/

CPSH Travel Grant Sends 11 Students to LPSC From sharing research to making cross-campus connections, the UT travel grant helped students get the most out of this year’s Lunar and Planetary Science Conference. On the last day of the 53rd Lunar…

03/31/2022

How long do Arctic glaciers last? At this Friday's , Laura Larocca dives into the messy history of Arctic glaciers in search of answers about their future.

Also, lake sediments, satellites and an impressive synthesis of glacier records!

Starts 10:30am CT. For more info: https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/14/utig-seminar-series-laura-larocca-northern-arizona-university/

El Niño climate patterns are becoming more frequent; are we to blame? 03/29/2022

El Niño climate patterns are becoming more frequent; are we to blame?

WATCH: UTIG's Jud Partin talked with KXAN News about the "wily, precocious climate pattern" El Niño and what scientists at University of Texas Institute for Geophysics are doing to track its unruly behavior.

https://www.kxan.com/weather-traffic-qas/el-nino-climate-patterns-are-becoming-more-frequent-are-we-to-blame/

Field research footage from Vanuatu: Robert Andrew Domeyko

El Niño climate patterns are becoming more frequent; are we to blame? La Niña has been getting a lot of attention the last couple of years. A wily climate pattern that occurs when water in the Pacific Ocean becomes unusually cold near the equator, it can cause Texas …

03/29/2022

We've climbed to No. 4 in geophysics and seismology! The U.S. News and World Report rankings are in, and UTIG has played a key role in cementing the UT Jackson School of Geosciences's place among the top handful of geophysics and seismology graduate programs in the country.

Whether they're planning an aerial survey over Antarctica, designing experiments for NASA missions, or simulating earthquakes on supercomputers, graduate students are a core aspect of UTIG's research programs. With the new ranking, it shows!

The Jackson School took No. 1 in geology, No. 4 in geophysics and seismology; No. 4 in paleontology; and No. 6 in overall Earth sciences. The geophysics and seismology ranking is up from No. 7 last time round.

https://bit.ly/3wJRI6v

Photos from University of Texas Institute for Geophysics's post 03/26/2022

The Jackson School Student Research Symposium is in person, and on now! The symposium showcases the impressive breadth of student research across the Jackson School's three units (including @utgeophysics!)

Come show your support!

03/25/2022

NEXT THURSDAY: Join Jackson School Dean Claudia Mora and UTIG Director Demian Saffer in conversation about research and innovation at UT Jackson School of Geosciences and University of Texas Institute for Geophysics.

03/24/2022

Marine electromagnetic imaging can illuminate challenging geologic systems such as hydrate deposits, CO2 storage sites, and groundwater. At this Friday's , Eric Attias explains its applications including studying natural hazards and mapping Hawaii's freshwater plumes.

For more info and an abstract visit: https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/13/utig-seminar-series-eric-attias-university-of-hawaii/

Earthquake Lightning Rod and MORE 03/22/2022

Earthquake Lightning Rod and MORE

WATCH: This week's Science Now features work by University of Texas Institute for Geophysics researchers, who made a 3D image of an earthquake fault using big data and supercomputers at Texas Advanced Computing Center (TACC).

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=adUNxy6TNw4&ab_channel=NationalScienceFoundation

Read more about how the researchers imaged the Kumano Pluton rock formation and uncovered its effect on earthquakes here: https://bit.ly/36hy5b3

Earthquake Lightning Rod and MORE Earthquake Lightning Rod and MORE. In this week’s episode of NSF Science Now, we explore a 3D model of a mountain-sized rock that could be an earthquake ligh...

Ancient El Niños Reveal Limits to Future Climate Projections 03/15/2022

Ancient El Niños Reveal Limits to Future Climate Projections

A mystery of global warming is how it will affect the climate pattern El Niño. In a new study published in Science Advances , Allison Lawman, a former University of Texas Institute for Geophysics grad student researcher, went 9,000 years into the past looking for insight.
https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/03/15/ancient-el-nino-reveals-limits-to-future-climate-projections/

Ancient El Niños Reveal Limits to Future Climate Projections March 15, 2022 Ancient El Niños Reveal Limits to Future Climate Projections A map of the strongest El Niño on record in 2016, showing its imprint on sea surface temperatures: red is higher and blue lower than normal. Past climate conditions could hold the key to the future of El Niño, according t...

Chris Lowery Earns Top Early Career Scientist Award for Sedimentary Geology 03/11/2022

Chris Lowery Earns Top Early Career Scientist Award for Sedimentary Geology

It's /! Today we're celebrating a rising star of marine micropaleontology and this year's winner of SEPM's James Lee Wilson Award. Congratulations Chris Lowery!
https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/22/utigs-chris-lowery-earns-top-early-career-scientist-award-for-sedimentary-geology/

Chris Lowery Earns Top Early Career Scientist Award for Sedimentary Geology February 22, 2022 Chris Lowery Earns Top Early Career Scientist Award for Sedimentary Geology Research associate and SEPM Science Award winner, Chris Lowery, during the 2019 UT Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course. Credit: University of Texas Institute for Geophysics Chris Lowery, a research ass...

03/10/2022

The 1987 Montreal Protocol halted CFCs and saved the ozone layer. It also slowed polar melting.

At this Friday's , Mark England discusses drivers of polar warming, the importance of keeping CFC in check, and the total global impacts of Antarctic sea ice loss.

Starts Friday 10:30am CT. For more info: https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/11/utig-seminar-series-mark-england-ucsc/

UT researchers sending undersea robot to investigate icy uncharted waters 03/09/2022

UT researchers sending undersea robot to investigate icy uncharted waters

UT researchers sending undersea robot to investigate icy uncharted waters “A large contributor to sea level is the melting ice sheets,” said Dr. Ginny Catania, a professor at the University of Texas at Austin who will soon embark on a mission to study the unc…

03/08/2022

Happy ! Here's a snapshot of the University of Texas Institute for Geophysics scientists who are driving Earth and planetary sciences forward today and everyday.

03/04/2022

Give today to the Jackson School Haertlein Technology and Innovation Fund!

Your contribution will help with the purchase and upkeep of research instruments and technology, like those used by graduate research assistant Shuai Yan to study Antarctic ice.

Give and learn more: https://hornraiser.utexas.edu/project/29870

03/04/2022

What goes on in the deep Earth can profoundly effect the surface. At this Friday's , Xuesong Ding (UCLA EPSS) will discuss how climate, tectonics and mantle dynamics are more closely connected than you'd think.

Starts 10:30am CT. More info: https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/11/utig-seminar-series-xuesong-ding-ucla/

03/01/2022

Wednesday Seminar! To predict future climate we must first accurately model the past. This Wednesday join us for a special with Matt Osman (University of Arizona), whose work could be the closest thing yet to a weather history from the last ice age to today. Starts 1pm CT. More info https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/10/utig-seminar-series-matthew-osman-university-of-arizona/

Examining sediment in Lady Bird Lake may be key to understanding toxic algae blooms 03/01/2022

Examining sediment in Lady Bird Lake may be key to understanding toxic algae blooms

WATCH: UTIG scientists are helping Austin Watershed keep Austin's lakes healthy by providing regular geophysical surveys of the riverbed. KXAN News's Nick Bannin reported on the latest stage of the UTIG Blue Sky-funded research.

https://www.kxan.com/weather-traffic-qas/examining-sediment-in-lady-bird-lake-may-be-key-to-understanding-toxic-algae-blooms/

Examining sediment in Lady Bird Lake may be key to understanding toxic algae blooms Since the early 2000s, scientists at UT have been testing underwater surveying instruments and sediment sampling apparatus in the lake, using SONAR equipment that studied the terrain.

Century-Old Technology Inspires Method for Early Warning Tsunami and Earthquake Detection - Institute for Geophysics 02/25/2022

Century-Old Technology Inspires Method for Early Warning Tsunami and Earthquake Detection - Institute for Geophysics

SMART Cables is a project to turn the world's undersea cables into a global tsunami and earthquake detection network, with help from the University of Texas Institute for Geophysics, UT Jackson School of Geosciences and UT Oden Institute for Computational Engineering and Sciences.

https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/25/century-old-technology-inspires-method-for-early-warning-tsunami-and-earthquake-detection/

Century-Old Technology Inspires Method for Early Warning Tsunami and Earthquake Detection - Institute for Geophysics A million kilometers of fiber optic cable lie on the ocean floor, carrying telecommunication signals across vast stretches of ocean to keep the whole world connected. A new international collaboration, including experts from The University of Texas at Austin, aims to turn them into a global early wa...

02/25/2022

The World Needs Geoscientists! In this month's Chat with the Dean, learn about the Jackson School's new homepage, investments in undergrad research, and a shout out to UTIG's Chris Lowery!

ICYMI: The Jackson School recently unveiled its new homepage and message -- The World Needs Geoscientists! -- and received a big funding boost. More details in this month's Chat With the Dean. https://youtu.be/VVFa2JOQdQ8

02/24/2022

How will global weather change as climate warms? At this Friday's , Heather Ford (QMUL School of Geography) takes us back 3 million years to find out what warmer temperatures meant for the Pacific Ocean and its impact on global climate.

For more info: https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/11/utig-seminar-series-heather-ford-queen-mary-university-of-london-2/

Photos from University of Texas Institute for Geophysics's post 02/23/2022

Congratulations to Sebastian Ramiro-Ramirez, who recently defended his PhD project on the Integrated Stratigraphic And Petrophysical Analysis Of The Wolfcamp At Delaware Basin.

Next month, Sebastian will join Diamondback Energy as a petrophysicist. Good luck in the future Sebas!

In the pics:
📷 Sebastian with his advisor Peter Flemings (right) and Charlie Kerans (left)
📷 Sebastian with the Flemings research group.

02/18/2022

This Friday, UTIG graduate researcher Sebastian Ramiro Ramirez will defend his PhD thesis. Back in 2019, Sebastian told us a little about his work and being part of a leading energy research group: https://ig.utexas.edu/2019/04/24/new-equinor-fellow-marks-next-step-for-ut-research-into-unconventional-hydrocarbons/

THURSDAY, FEB 17: The Jackson School community is invited to the doctoral defense of Sebastian Ramiro Ramirez. The defense starts at 10 a.m. CT in JGB 4.102.

02/17/2022

Make a gift to the Jackson School Haertlein Technology and Innovation Fund today to support the tech innovation and equipment purchase and upkeep that helps drive our research forward! 🤘

https://hornraiser.utexas.edu/txgeosciences

02/17/2022

What if we could know an earthquake was imminent by listening to the Earth? This Friday, at , UTIG postdoc Srisharan Shreedharan will talk about lab experiments on rocks that could lead to useful warning signs about the earthquake cycle.

For an abstract and info about how to join visit:
https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/10/utig-seminar-series-srisharan-shreedharan-university-of-texas-institute-for-geophysics/

02/16/2022
UT Graduate Student Research Solves Plate Tectonics Mystery 02/14/2022

UT Graduate Student Research Solves Plate Tectonics Mystery

🌏💔 The ultimate split? The Earth's rocky outer shell is tough to break, but thanks to research by Brandon Shuck, a former grad student research at University of Texas Institute for Geophysics, we now know what it takes to start subduction and keep tectonic plates in motion. https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/02/14/ut-graduate-student-research-solves-plate-tectonics-mystery/

UT Graduate Student Research Solves Plate Tectonics Mystery February 14, 2022 UT Graduate Student Research Solves Plate Tectonics Mystery A researcher recovers a seismic imaging sensor during a UT Austin-led scientific cruise, offshore New Zealand, 2018. The sensors helped Brandon Shuck, a graduate student in UT Jackson School of Geosciences at the time, cre...

02/10/2022

To know the future, you must look at the past. This Friday, and 's Ocean Discovery Lecture Series join Reed Scherer (College of Liberal Arts and Sciences at NIU) on the search for knowledge of Antarctica's future among the oceans of the past.

For more info: https://ig.utexas.edu/2022/01/24/utig-seminar-series-reed-scherer-northern-illinois-university/

Videos (show all)

Hope for Present-Day Martian Groundwater Dries Up
UTIG Seminar Live! Detrital Signals of the Anthropocene
We made it! Thank you!
Ryan Herring, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2019
Philomena Yuqian Gan, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2019
Arisa Ruangsirikulchai, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2019
Jamin Greenbaum, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2013
Cutting a sediment core on the Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course
Eric Hiatt, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2018
Tianyi Sun, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2017
Bobby Reece, Marine Geology & Geophysics Field Course Alumni 2009

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J.J. Pickle Research Campus, Building 196 10100 Burnet Road (R2200)
Austin, TX
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