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1@book{HAIDVOGEL1999,
2   author = {D. B. Haidvogel and A. Beckmann},
3   publisher = {Imperial College Press, London},
4   year = {1999},
5   title = {Numerical ocean circulation modeling}
6}
7
8@book{BURCHARD2002,
9   title={GETM: A General Estuarine Transport Model; Scientific Documentation},
10   author={Burchard, Hans and Bolding, Karsten},
11   year={2002},
12   publisher={European Commission, Joint Research Centre, Institute for Environment and Sustainability}
13}
14
15@article{ILICAK2012,
16   title = "Spurious dianeutral mixing and the role of momentum closure",
17   journal = "Ocean Modelling",
18   volume = "45-46",
19   pages = "37 - 58",
20   year = "2012",
21   issn = "1463-5003",
22   doi = "10.1016/j.ocemod.2011.10.003",
23   author = "Mehmet Ilicak and Alistair J. Adcroft and Stephen M. Griffies and Robert W. Hallberg",
24   keywords = "Spurious dianeutral transport, Cabbeling, Overflows, Exchange-flow, Ocean models, Momentum transport, Tracer advection, Reference potential energy"
25}
26
27@article{DEBREU2012,
28   title = "Two-way nesting in split-explicit ocean models: Algorithms, implementation and validation",
29   journal = "Ocean Modelling",
30   volume = "49-50",
31   pages = "1 - 21",
32   year = "2012",
33   issn = "1463-5003",
34   doi = "10.1016/j.ocemod.2012.03.003",
35   author = "Laurent Debreu and Patrick Marchesiello and Pierrick Penven and Gildas Cambon",
36   keywords = "Two-way nesting, Finite difference method, Modeling, Boundary conditions, Coastal upwelling"
37}
38
39@article{PENVEN2006,
40   title = "Evaluation and application of the ROMS 1-way embedding procedure to the central california upwelling system",
41   journal = "Ocean Modelling",
42   volume = "12",
43   number = "1",
44   pages = "157 - 187",
45   year = "2006",
46   issn = "1463-5003",
47   doi = "10.1016/j.ocemod.2005.05.002",
48   author = "Pierrick Penven and Laurent Debreu and Patrick Marchesiello and James C. McWilliams",
49   keywords = "Ocean models, Boundary conditions, Embedding, Coastal upwelling, Mesoscale eddies, Eddy kinetic energy, North America, West Coast, Central upwelling system, Monterey Bay, 35–41°N, 128–121°W"
50}
51
52@article{SPALL1991,
53   author = {Spall, M. A. and Holland, W. R.},
54   title = {A Nested Primitive Equation Model for Oceanic Applications},
55   journal = {Journal of Physical Oceanography},
56   volume = {21},
57   number = {2},
58   pages = {205-220},
59   year = {1991},
60   doi = {10.1175/1520-0485(1991)021<0205:ANPEMF>2.0.CO;2},
61}
62
63@article{MATHIOT2017,
64   author = {Mathiot, P. and Jenkins, A. and Harris, C. and Madec, G.},
65   title = {Explicit representation and parametrised impacts of under ice shelf seas in the ${z}^{\ast}$ coordinate ocean model NEMO 3.6},
66   journal = {Geoscientific Model Development},
67   volume = {10},
68   year = {2017},
69   number = {7},
70   pages = {2849--2874},
71   url = {https://www.geosci-model-dev.net/10/2849/2017/},
72   doi = {10.5194/gmd-10-2849-2017}
73}
74
75@article{LOSCH2008,
76   author = {Losch, M.},
77   title = {Modeling ice shelf cavities in a z coordinate ocean general circulation model},
78   journal = {Journal of Geophysical Research: Oceans},
79   volume = {113},
80   year = {2008},
81   number = {C8},
82   pages = {},
83   keywords = {Ice shelf cavities, numerical ocean modeling, z coordinates},
84   doi = {10.1029/2007JC004368},
85   url = {https://agupubs.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1029/2007JC004368},
86   eprint = {https://agupubs.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/pdf/10.1029/2007JC004368},
87   abstract = {Processes at the ice shelf-ocean interface and in particular in ice shelf cavities around Antarctica have an observable effect on the solutions of basin scale to global coupled ice-ocean models. Despite this, these processes are not routinely represented in global ocean and climate models. It is shown that a new ice shelf cavity model for z coordinate models can reproduce results from an intercomparison project of earlier approaches with vertical ?~C or isopycnic coordinates. As a proof of concept, ice shelves are incorporated in a 100-year global integration of a z coordinate model. In this simulation, glacial meltwater can be traced as far as north as 15??S. The observed effects of processes in the ice shelf cavities agree with previous results from a ?~C coordinate model, notably the increase in sea ice thickness. However, melt rates are overestimated probably because the parameterization of basal melting does not suit the low resolution of this configuration.}
88}
89
90@article{LIPSCOMB2004,
91   author = {Lipscomb, William H. and Hunke, Elizabeth C.},
92   title = {Modeling Sea Ice Transport Using Incremental Remapping},
93   journal = {Monthly Weather Review},
94   volume = {132},
95   number = {6},
96   pages = {1341-1354},
97   year = {2004},
98   doi = {10.1175/1520-0493(2004)132<1341:MSITUI>2.0.CO;2},
99   URL = {https://doi.org/10.1175/1520-0493(2004)132<1341:MSITUI>2.0.CO;2},
100   eprint = {https://doi.org/10.1175/1520-0493(2004)132<1341:MSITUI>2.0.CO;2},
101   abstract = { Abstract Sea ice models contain transport equations for the area, volume, and energy of ice and snow in various thickness categories. These equations typically are solved with first-order-accurate upwind schemes, which are very diffusive; with second-order-accurate centered schemes, which are highly oscillatory; or with more sophisticated second-order schemes that are computationally costly if many quantities must be transported [e.g., multidimensional positive-definite advection transport algorithm (MPDATA)]. Here an incremental remapping scheme, originally designed for horizontal transport in ocean models, is adapted for sea ice transport. This scheme has several desirable features: it preserves the monotonicity of both conserved quantities and tracers; it is second-order accurate except where the accuracy is reduced locally to preserve monotonicity; and it efficiently solves the large number of equations in sea ice models with multiple thickness categories and tracers. Remapping outperforms the first-order upwind scheme and basic MPDATA scheme in several simple test problems. In realistic model runs, remapping is less diffusive than the upwind scheme and about twice as fast as MPDATA. }
102}
103
104@article{SCHAR1996,
105   author = {Christoph Schär and Piotr K. Smolarkiewicz},
106   title = {A Synchronous and Iterative Flux-Correction Formalism for Coupled Transport Equations},
107   journal = {Journal of Computational Physics},
108   volume = {128},
109   number = {1},
110   pages = {101 - 120},
111   year = {1996},
112   issn = {0021-9991},
113   doi = {https://doi.org/10.1006/jcph.1996.0198},
114   url = {http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0021999196901989},
115   abstract = {Many problems of fluid dynamics involve the coupled transport of several, density-like, dependent variables (for instance, densities of mass and momenta in elastic flows). In this paper, a conservative and synchronous flux-corrected transport (FCT) formalism is developed which aims at a consistent transport of such variables. The technique differs from traditional FCT algorithms in two respects. First, the limiting of transportive fluxes of the primary variables (e.g., mass and momentum) does not derive from smooth estimates of the variables, but it derives from analytic constraints implied by the Lagrangian form of the governing continuity equations, which are imposed on the specific mixing ratios of the variables (e.g., velocity components). Second, the traditional FCT limiting based on sufficiency conditions is augmented by an iterative procedure which approaches the necessity requirements. This procedure can also be used in the framework of traditional FCT schemes, and a demonstration is provided that it can significantly reduce some of the pathological behaviors of FCT algorithms. Although the approach derived is applicable to the transport of arbitrary conserved quantities, it is particularly useful for the synchronous transport of mass and momenta in elastic flows, where it assures intrinsic stability of the algorithm regardless of the magnitude of the mass-density variable. This latter property becomes especially important in fluids with large density variations, or in models with a material “vertical” coordinate (e.g., geophysical hydrostatic stratified flows in isopycnic/isentropic coordinates), where material surfaces can collapse to zero-mass layers admitting, therefore, arbitrarily large local Courant numbers.}
116}
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