The National Oceanography Centre (NOC) is a world-leader in numerical modelling of the global oceans and shelf seas. This includes modelling the ocean circulation and heat transport, marine ecosystems, sea-ice, turbulence, surface waves, sediment transport, tides and storm surges.
An innovative marine robot, called ecoSUB, has been successfully trialled off the Orkney Isles in northern Scotland during a marine robot demonstrator mission co-ordinated by the National Oceanography Centre (NOC).
The WireWall project team were in Amsterdam in their posh frocks and dickie bows last week for the Dredging and Port Construction Awards 2018, where they were shortlisted for ‘Research Project / Team of the Year’ and ‘Environmental Port Project of the Year’ for the wave overtopping and coastal
From 12–16 Nov 2018, the National Oceanography Centre hosted the 24th On-Site Inspection (OSI) workshop of the Preparatory Commission for the Comprehensive Nuclear-Test-Ban Treaty Organisation (CTBTO).
Last week (13-15 November) saw the NOC host the Marine Autonomy and Technology Showcase 2018 (MATS-2018), which welcomed hundreds of delegates from across industry, academia, government, defence and beyond to the Southampton waterfront site.
RRS Discovery is currently sailing to remote waters beyond the southwest tip of Chile. This is part of an exciting project, led by the NOC, to understand how the Southern Ocean takes up and stores carbon from the atmosphere.
The Interdisciplinary Southampton Partnership for Investigators Researching the Environment (INSPIRE) partnership, which the National Oceanography Centre (NOC) is part of, has been awarded 80 PhD studentships over the next five years.
On 29 October 2018, scientists from the National Oceanography Centre (NOC) began a multi-disciplinary program of fieldwork in Belize that aims to help characterise the impacts of changes in land-use management on coastal environments.
On Saturday 20th October the Royal Research Ship (RRS) James Cook departed on an expedition during which a new automated system of collecting climate data will be trialed. If successful, the new technology could help improve long-range European weather forecasts in the future.
This week the Royal Research Ship (RRS) Discovery set sail to the Rio Grande Rise in the South Atlantic, 1400 km east of Brazil, to investigate cobalt-rich mineral deposits of interest to potential deep-sea mining. This expedition is part of the