Weekly Reports Polarstern

The Expedition PS122/1A - PS122/6 - MOSAIC

Expedition PS122 - MOSAIC

Dear reader of the Polarstern weekly reports,

In this place you are used to find the Weekly Reports from the Polarstern Expeditions.

During the MOSAIC Expedition there will be no weekly reports, but you may keep yourself informed on the Polarstern blog

 

Polarstern blog

MOSAiC Expedition

 

 

PS101 - Weekly Report No. 5 | 09. October - 16. October 2016

Discovering the ice-covered Arctic deep-sea: Of robots, minerals and microbes

[19. October 2016] 

The fifth week of expedition PS101 has made significant progress in the study of hot vents and seamounts under the ice-covered seas. The under ice robot NUI samples the seafloor.


PS101 – Weekly Report No. 4 | 2 October - 9 October 2016

New tools and concepts to observe the changing Arctic Ocean

[11. October 2016] 

Expedition PS101 tests, deploys and recovers several new types of instrumentation for the observation of ice, ocean and seafloor processes in the Central Arctic. A main aim is to observe and analyse the changes in the sea ice cover, and its causes and consequences for ocean and life.


PS101 - Weekly Report No. 3 | 26 September - 2 October 2016

Hot and Cold at Gakkel Ridge of the Central Arctic Basin

[04. October 2016] 

The third week of expedition PS101 was dedicated to the study of hydrothermal venting under the ice. The Arctic fall season has begun.


PS101 - Weekly Report No. 2 | 18 - 25 September 2016

Under Ice Life at Karasik Seamount

[26. September 2016] 

The second week of Expedition PS101 was dedicated to the discovery of the deep-sea ecosystem at Karasik Seamount. This giant seamount rises over 4000m above the Arctic basin and is teaming with life.


PS101 - Weeklý Report No. 1 | 10 - 18 September 2016

PS101 KARASIK

[19. September 2016] 

The aim of POLARSTERN expedition PS101 is to study the geophysical, geological, geochemical and biological processes at seamounts and sources of hydrothermalism at Gakkel Ridge of the Central Arctic. Such integrated studies of ultraslow oceanic spreading zones are rare, because the most extensive of these systems<ins></ins>, the Arctic Gakkel Ridge and the Southwest Indian Ridge, lie in poorly accessible areas.


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