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@Article{NeukermansHGRCDHHJKLLSWBKM:2018:HaReSe,
               author = "Neukermans, Griet and Harmel, Tristan and Gal{\'{\i}}, 
                         Mart{\'{\i}} and Rudorff, Nat{\'a}lia and Chowdhary, Jacek and 
                         Dubovik, Oleg and Hostetler, Chris and Hu, Yongxiang and Jamet, 
                         C{\'e}dric and Knobelspiesse, Kirk and Lehahn, Yoav and Litvinov, 
                         Pavel and Sayer, Andrew M. and Ward, Brian and Boss, Emmanuel and 
                         Koren, Ilan and Miller, Lisa A.",
          affiliation = "{Sorbonne University} and {Sorbonne University} and {University of 
                         Laval} and {Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas Espaciais (INPE)} and 
                         {Columbia University} and {University Lille} and {National 
                         Aeronautics \& Space Administration} and {National Aeronautics 
                         \& Space Administration} and {University Lille} and {NASA Goddard 
                         Space Flight Center} and {University Haifa} and Remote Sensing 
                         Dev, GRASP SAS, Villeneuve Dascq, France and {NASA Goddard Space 
                         Flight Center} and {National University Ireland} and {University 
                         Maine} and Weizmann Inst Sci, Dept Earth \& Planetary Sci, 
                         Rehovot, Israel and Fisheries \& Oceans Canada, Inst Ocean Sci, 
                         Ctr Ocean Climate Chem, Sidney, BC, Canada",
                title = "Harnessing remote sensing to address critical science questions on 
                         ocean-atmosphere interactions",
              journal = "Elementa-Science of the Anthropocene",
                 year = "2018",
               volume = "6",
                month = "Nov.",
             keywords = "Ocean, Atmosphere, Interface, Interactions, Remote sensing, 
                         Interdisciplinarity.",
             abstract = "Earth observing systems have proven to be a unique source of 
                         long-term synoptic information on numerous physical, chemical and 
                         biological parameters on a global scale. Merging this information 
                         for integrated studies that peruse key questions about the 
                         ocean-atmosphere interface is, however, very challenging. Such 
                         studies require interdisciplinary frameworks and novel insights 
                         into ways to address the problem. We present here a perspective 
                         review on how current and emerging remote sensing technologies 
                         could help address two scientific questions within the Surface 
                         Ocean-Lower Atmosphere Study (SOLAS) science plan: (1) to what 
                         extent doesupper-ocean biology affect the composition and 
                         radiative properties of the marine boundary layer; and (2) to what 
                         extent does upper-ocean turbulence drive fluxes of mass and energy 
                         at the air-sea interface. We provide a thorough review of how 
                         these questions have been addressed and discuss novel potential 
                         avenues using multiplatform space-borne missions, from visible to 
                         microwave, active and passive sensors.",
                  doi = "10.1525/elementa.331",
                  url = "http://dx.doi.org/10.1525/elementa.331",
                 issn = "2325-1026",
             language = "en",
           targetfile = "Neukermands_harnesssing.pdf",
        urlaccessdate = "30 nov. 2020"
}


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