Volume 15 | Number 3 | 2002
On the Cover: Cover Background image: Iceberg. Photo by Jennifer Emery. Inset, middle: Field camp at Cape Shirreff, located on the north side of the South Shetland Islands, where foraging ecology and reproductive success of land-breeding krin predators, such as Antarctic fur seals and chinstrap penguins, are monitored as part of CCAMLR's ecosystem monitoring program. Photo by Michael Goebel. Inset, top and bottom: Crabeater seals, despite their name, prefer to eat Antarctic krill. They are likely the most abundant pinniped in the world (estimates vary widely but 10-15 million individuals is a reasonable number). As such their estimated consumption of krill exceeds that of all the baleen whales in the Southern Ocean. Photos by Derek Needham.
REGULAR ISSUE FEATURES
Interdisciplinary Studies Integrating the Black Sea Biogeochemistry and Circulation Dynamics
Oguz, T., P. Malanotte-Rizzoli, H.W. Ducklow, and J.W. Murray. 2002. Interdisciplinary studies integrating the Black Sea biogeochemistry and circulation dynamics. Oceanography 15(3):4–11, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.09.
From Stirring to Mixing in a Stratified Ocean
Müller, P., and C. Garrett. 2002. From stirring to mixing in a stratified ocean. Oceanography 15(3):12–19, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.10.
Blue Whale Habitat Associations in the Northwest Pacific: Analysis of Remotely-Sensed Data Using a Geographic Information System
Moore, S.E., W.A. Watkins, M.A. Daher, J.R. Davies, and M.E. Dahlheim. 2002. Blue whale habitat associations in the Northwest Pacific: Analysis of remotely-sensed data using a geographic information system. Oceanography 15(3):20–25, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.11.
Setting a Precautionary Catch Limit for Antarctic Krill
Hewitt, R.P., J.L. Watkins, M. Naganobu, P. Tshernyshkov, A.S. Brierley, D.A. Demer, S. Kasatkina, Y. Takao, C. Goss, A. Malyshko, M.A. Brandon, S. Kawaguchi, V. Siegel, P.N. Trathan, J.H. Emery, I. Everson, and D.G.M. Miller. 2002. Setting a precautionary catch limit for Antarctic krill. Oceanography 15(3):26–33, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.12.
THE OCEANOGRAPHY CLASSROOM • How Do Instructors Change the Way They Teach?
McManus, D.A. 2002. In the oceanography classroom: How do instructors change the way they teach? Oceanography 15(3):34–35, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.15.
BOOK REVIEW • Sea Level Rise: History and Consequences
Pilkey, O.H. 2002. Review of Sea Level Rise: History and Consequences, edited by B.C. Douglas, M.S. Kearney, and S.P. Leatherman. Oceanography 15(3):36–37, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.16.
QUARTERDECK • QUARTERDECK
Spinrad, R.W. 2002. Quarterdeck. Oceanography 15(3):2, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.13.
FROM THE PRESIDENT • Members, Members and More Members
Yoder, J.A. 2002. President’s column: Members, members and more members. Oceanography 15(3):3, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2002.14.