Oceanography The Official Magazine of
The Oceanography Society

Volume 33 | Number 3 | September 2020

On the Cover: Onshore-moving nonlinear internal waves in the waters off La Jolla, California, concentrate bands of the motile, bioluminescent dinoflagellate Lingulodinium polyedra. For more on how horizontal drift and vertical swimming in internal waves modulate plankton's immediate environment, see Garwood et al., in this issue. Photo credit: Eddie Kisfaludy/SciFly
Cover PDF
Volume 33 Issue 3

A Review of Secchi’s Contribution to Marine Optics and the Foundation of Secchi Disk Science
Pitarch, J. 2020. A review of Secchi’s contribution to marine optics and the foundation of Secchi disk science. Oceanography 33(3):26–37, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.301.

Life in Internal Waves
Garwood, J.C., R.C. Musgrave, and A.J. Lucas. 2020. Life in internal waves. Oceanography 33(3):38–49, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.313.


Advancing Ocean Observation with an AI-Driven Mobile Robotic Explorer
Saad, A., A. Stahl, A. Våge, E. Davies, T. Nordam, N. Aberle, M. Ludvigsen, G. Johnsen, J. Sousa, and K. Rajan. 2020. Advancing ocean observation with an AI-driven mobile robotic explorer. Oceanography 33(3):50–59, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.307.


The Story of Plastic Pollution: From the Distant Ocean Gyres to the Global Policy Stage
Rochman, C.M. 2020. The story of plastic pollution: From the distant ocean gyres to the global policy stage. Oceanography 33(3):60–70, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.308.


QUARTERDECK • Reflections
Kappel, E.S. 2020. Reflections. Oceanography 33(3):3, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.309.

FROM THE PRESIDENT • Ocean Sciences During the Fall Season: The End and the Beginning
Visbeck, M. 2020. Ocean sciences during the fall season: The end and the beginning. Oceanography 33(2):4, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.310.

RIPPLE MARKS • Turn Off the Lights: Artificial Light at Night, a New Threat to Beleaguered Coral Reefs
Dybas, C.L. 2020. Sand: A resource that's washing away. Oceanography 33(1):5–7, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.311.

COMMENTARY • Equity and Safety in Polar Oceanography? Let’s Start with Equal Chances of Survival. Literally.
Glüder, A. 2020. Equity and safety in polar oceanography? Let’s start with equal chances of survival. Literally. Oceanography 33(3):8–9, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.303.

COMMENTARY • Maury for Modern Times: Navigating a Racist Legacy in Ocean Science
Hardy, P.K., and H.M. Rozwadowski. 2020. Maury for modern times: Navigating a racist legacy in ocean science. Oceanography 33(3):10–15, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.302.

COMMENTARY • Integrating Oceanographic Research into High School Curricula: Achieving Broader Impacts Through Systems Education Experiences Modules
Orellana, M.V., C. Ludwig, A.W. Thompson, and N.S. Baliga. 2020. Integrating oceanographic research into high school curricula: Achieving broader impacts through systems education experiences modules. Oceanography 33(3):16–20, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.304.

COMMENTARY • Lessons Learned from Running a Conference in the Time of COVID-19 and the Silver Linings of Shifting to Online
Power, H.E., M.S.S. Broadfoot, A. Burke, P.M. Donaldson, R.M. Hart, K.C. Mollison, D.J. Schmidt, and S.M. Young. 2020. Lessons learned from running a conference in the time of COVID-19 and the silver linings of shifting to online. Oceanography 33(3):21–25, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.312.

HANDS-ON OCEANOGRAPHY • Sound and the Seafloor: Determining Bathymetry Using Student-Built Acoustic Sensors
Levine, R., S. Seroy, and D. Grünbaum. 2020. Sound and the seafloor: Determining bathymetry using student-built acoustic sensors. Oceanography 33(3):71–77, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.305.

THE OCEANOGRAPHY CLASSROOM • A Viral Shift in Higher Education?
Boxall, S. 2020. A viral shift in higher education? Oceanography 33(3):78–79, https://doi.org/10.5670/oceanog.2020.314.