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@Article{MillerCGJMPPPST:2017:CoOcMo,
               author = "Miller, Arthur J. and Collins, Mat and Gualdi, Silvio and Jensen, 
                         Tommy G. and Misra, Vasu and Pezzi, Luciano Ponzi and Pierce, 
                         David W. and Putrasahan, Dian and Seo, Hyodae and Tseng, Yu-Heng",
          affiliation = "{Scripps Institution of Oceanography} and {University of Exeter} 
                         and {Centro Euro-Mediterraneo sui Cambiamenti Climatici} and {U.S. 
                         Naval Research Laboratory} and {Florida State University} and 
                         {Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE)} and {Scripps 
                         Institution of Oceanography} and {Max Planck Institute for 
                         Meteorology} and {Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution} and 
                         {National Taiwan University}",
                title = "Coupled ocean-atmosphere modeling and predictions",
              journal = "Journal of Marine Research",
                 year = "2017",
               volume = "75",
               number = "3",
                pages = "361--402",
                month = "May",
             keywords = "CLIMATE MODELING, CLIMATE PREDICTABILITY, DECADAL CLIMATE 
                         VARIABILITY, EL NIŅO SOUTHERN OSCILLATION, ENSO, GLOBAL WARMING, 
                         MONSOONS, OCEAN-ATMOSPHERELAND INTERACTIONS, REGIONAL CLIMATE 
                         DOWNSCALING.",
             abstract = "Key aspects of the current state of the ability of global and 
                         regional climate models to represent dynamical processes and 
                         precipitation variations are summarized. Interannual, decadal, and 
                         global-warming timescales, wherein the influence of the oceans is 
                         relevant and the potential for predictability is highest, are 
                         emphasized. Oceanic influences on climate occur throughout the 
                         ocean and extend over land to affect many types of climate 
                         variations, including monsoons, the El Niņo Southern Oscillation, 
                         decadal oscillations, and the response to greenhouse gas 
                         emissions. The fundamental ideas of coupling between the 
                         ocean-atmosphere-land system are explained for these modes in both 
                         global and regional contexts. Global coupled climate models are 
                         needed to represent and understand the complicated processes 
                         involved and allow us to make predictions over land and sea. 
                         Regional coupled climate models are needed to enhance our 
                         interpretation of the fine-scale response. The mechanisms by which 
                         large-scale, low-frequency variations can influence shorter 
                         timescale variations and drive regionalscale effects are also 
                         discussed. In this light of these processes, the prospects for 
                         practical climate predictability are also presented.",
                  doi = "10.1357/002224017821836770",
                  url = "http://dx.doi.org/10.1357/002224017821836770",
                 issn = "0022-2402",
             language = "en",
           targetfile = "miller_coupled.pdf",
        urlaccessdate = "2020, Sep. 27"
}


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