The document (ver. 7.0) describes the Science and Implementation Strategy for a Programme called “Predicting the Global Coastal Ocean” dedicated to partially fulfill the United Nations Decade of Ocean Science for Sustainable Development objectives of a predicted, healthy and safe ocean. The Programme acronym is CoastPredict.
In January 2020 the first Science Strategy was presented at the UN Ocean Decade Workshop in Venice. Between February and June 2020, a consultation was open at the following web page: https://www.coastpredict.org/. Almost 200 scientists, practitioners and managers from academia, government and the private sector from 36 countries have endorsed the initiative with signatures and comments.
Using inputs from the collected signatures and discussion by the initial steering committee of the Programme, this revised document was prepared adding a draft Implementation Strategy.
Nadia Pinardi – UNIBO (IT)
Burkard Baschek – HZG (DE)
Holger Brix – HZG (DE)
Kim Cobb – GaTech (USA)
Giovanni Coppini – CMCC (IT)
Pierre De Mey – LEGOS (FR)
Emanuele Di Lorenzo – GaTech (USA)
Villy Kourafalou – Univ. of Miami (USA)
Rosalia Santoleri – CNR-ISMAR (IT)
Joaquin Tintore – SOCIB&IMEDEA (ES)
The basic concept of a Global Coastal Ocean was defined about a decade ago in five Volumes of The Sea (Vols. 10 to 14, Harvard University Press). The revised definition is:
In other words, the coastal ocean is the interface area where land, hydrology, ocean and atmosphere interact in a multiplicity of space and time scales and give rise to the highest ocean productivity and the strongest interaction between fresh waters, including glacier waters, and salt waters.
We now believe that, after thirty years of development in ocean predictions and operational oceanography, we are capable of understanding and predicting this complex zone where most of the human population live and the impacts of climate change will be amplified.
Most sustainable development goals (SDGs) consider the socio-economic and environmental problems connected within this crucial area. All these goals require increased knowledge and advanced predictions of the global coastal ocean in order to provide solutions for the management and sustainable exploitation of the resources. The Programme “Predicting the Global Coastal Ocean”, shortly CoastPredict, has been designed to substantially improve our capacity to address the SDG targets.
CoastPredict contributes to the UN Ocean Decade objective of “A predicted ocean” by improving our understanding of the coastal area processes using a multi-disciplinary and integrated approach and focusing on the many common worldwide features of the coastal ocean that we need to understand for knowledge based and sustainable management. The major science challenge is to advance the understanding of the role played by the coastal ocean in the global ocean dynamics, from short time scale events to climate.
Observing systems and numerical models will be developed to drive a transformative change on how to predict the coastal ocean at global scales, bringing together diverse scientific, technological and socio-economic communities to co-design the system at the global level.
Last but not least, the Oceanobs19 Conference statement (http://www.oceanobs19.net/wp-content/uploads/2019/09/OO19-Conference-Statement_online.pdf) considered two high priority efforts for the next decade:
The UN Decade of the Oceans initiative is a unique opportunity to advance the science of the global coastal ocean and the innovative solutions to its challenging problems.
CoastPredict will coordinate scientific advancements and technological innovations following three pillars:
CoastPredict outcomes and outputs will be:
The 17 SDGs are the primary drivers for CoastPredict.
The contribution that CoastPredict could offer to the 17 SDG targets is discussed in the Table below.
Contributions by CoastPredict
Sustainable blue economy using a science-based approach that considers coastal predictions for management of resources and environmental protection.
Fishery and mariculture rely on the accuracy of the “predicted” ocean.
Coastal oceans are essential components of human’s well-being and coastal ocean predictions help to preserve this natural resource.
Coastal ocean literacy is a pre-requisite for responsible citizenship at public, private and corporate levels.
Coastal ocean solutions will consider diversity issues at all levels of the CoastPredict development.
Predict salinization of drinkable waters, understand and predict salt intrusions in rivers, develop integrated water management plans in the coastal areas.
Improve the use of renewable energy from the coastal zone winds, currents (including slope currents), waves and the ecosystem resources using the predicted ocean products.
Promote safe working conditions for the coastal ocean communities using ocean prediction products.
Innovative coastal tourism, mariculture, transport, gas/oil extraction, safe transport and advanced port management using coastal prediction products.
Promote the inclusive participation of the coastal communities in the design and implementation of solutions, irrespective of age, sex, disability, race, ethnicity, origin, religion or economic or other status.
Reliable and extended coastal inundation predictions, hazard mapping of coastal pollution from different sources eliminating dumping in the coastal zone.
Connect the “predicted coastal ocean” to scientific and technological capacity to move toward more sustainable seafood production and consumption in the global coastal ocean.
Promote downscaling of climate change scenarios in the coastal zone, designing new coupled ocean-atmosphere-land-hydrology at the local scales and define impacts of different scenarios, including coastal sea level changes and extreme events at the coasts.
Protect and restore coastal habitats, develop nature-based solutions for coastal erosion using coastal prediction products. Develop early warning systems for multi-hazards on the coasts.
Improve the understanding of aquifer water flows and the management of the adverse effects of coastal area saltwater intrusions.
Analyze and implement plans for coastal transboundary water problems, enhancing the collaboration of countries in setting the observing and modelling system that will enable water resources and their part of the global coastal ocean to be peacefully managed.
Mobilize resources for the co-design between scientists and coastal stakeholders on the science, solutions/services and capacity in the global coastal ocean.
The role of the coasts in the large-scale ocean circulation has been recognized since the beginning of modern oceanography and meteorology. Coasts are the waveguide for tidal waves and Kelvin waves, and play a key role in the dissipation of ocean energy. They are sources of energy for baroclinic Rossby waves crossing the ocean basins and accumulating energy in western boundary currents. Coasts shape specific upwelling/downwelling processes and are regions of freshwater influence from rivers and glaciers. Coasts interact strongly with slope currents, and they are the sites where marine biology, biogeochemistry and physics connect to produce the largest atmospheric CO2 sinks.
Despite these key issues, the “generic” understanding of the global coastal ocean is still lagging behind other topics in oceanography, probably because of the fragmented scientific approach related to the varying coastal specificities. However, Robinson and Brink (2010) attempted to define the concept of the “global coastal ocean”, highlighting that a common scientific approach to studying the different coastal areas is possible. This is the key idea for this Programme.
In order to achieve the goal of understanding the different but similar “global coastal ocean” areas several scientific questions need to be investigated, including:
Some of these science challenges will be matched to specific solutions and services to be developed by Projects as proposed in the Implementation Strategy offered in the next section.
Solutions/services for the global coastal areas rarely involve the setting of a monitoring and prediction system to assess impacts from events to climate trends. For example, solutions for storm surge predictions considered mainly depth-integrated modelling thus preventing the direct consideration of the climate change sea level trend due to warming/freshening of the oceans. In addition, solutions/services have not been adequately intercompared between coastal areas. For example, prediction and monitoring systems for the loss of coastal coral reefs across the world oceans has been different for no specific reasons.
The CoastPredict initiative has, among others, the challenge to define coastal areas of the global ocean where similar solutions can be implemented, tested and evolved or, on the contrary, where different solutions are required. The first attempt to classify the different coastal areas of the world ocean was done by Robinson and Brink (2010) and here is shown in Fig.1.
This coarse grain classification already gives an idea that four predictive systems, solving issues of societal importance, using advanced science understanding and solutions, could be required. The requirements could be different in terms of both observing and modelling systems as well as for the predictability. This is the basic idea which will guide the implementation of CoastPredict: starting from societal needs develop solutions in similar and/or contrasting ocean areas and understand what the different requirements are, demonstrate the solution effectiveness and build capacity in the local communities.
One of the key concepts to be used in building the programme implementation is the “Ocean Value Chain” process (see Fig. 2). CoastPredict will enhance the “basic information infrastructure” because it will develop integrated open-to-coastal-ocean prediction services that will be based on openly available large scale prediction information. The coastal predictions will set the fitness-for-use of the global scale open ocean information and will address the gaps in observing and forecasting for the coastal areas. The Programme will also improve services/solutions by extensively using the information products of the coastal prediction systems to arrive to fit-for-purpose information for the end-user communities.
The “basic” and “tailored” information data products will undergo different levels of quality assessment during the duration of CoastPredict to arrive at the end to establish standards for quality assurance in the different parts of the Ocean Value Chain.
For such a large initiative, we need a solid coordination and management structure that will monitor and ensure the activities are carried out on time.
For the UN Ocean Decade there is not a specific structure recommended so we devised one that should have the capability to overview the work for the entire 2021-2030 period.
Here we describe the role of each structural group in Fig. 2:
Several ”Decade Projects” should be created on the basis of scientific and implementation challenges in the contrasting coastal areas.
At this moment, five crucial themes are envisaged:
Projects should be built on the basis of these themes and proposed by the S&T Committee and Advisory Group at their first meeting.
Projects should be formulated following some basic principles, i.e.:
CoastPredict will normally have 5 phases. They approximately will consist of:
The duration of the FR and SR Projects will be decided on the basis of the scope and funding required. Every Phase will include extensive dissemination and communication activity.
The initial steering Group has entertained several conversations with other International and UN Decade initiatives and received positive feedback for the coordination among the projects.
The outstanding parent program of CoastPredict is OceanPredict (http://oceanpredict19.org/) which in the past twenty years has organized the large scale world ocean predictions standards and developed a group of Coastal Ocean and Shelf Sea Task Team that started the international coordination for coastal predictions. The OceanPredict Governing Board was supportive of CoastPredict and key scientists from OceanPredict will be sitting in the CoastPredict Steering Committee.
The Global Ecosystem for Ocean Solutions (GEOS) UN Decade proposed Programme, is coordinated with CoastPredict: Emanuele Di Lorenzo is part of the initial Steering Committee for CoastPredict and Nadia Pinardi will sit in the GEOS Steering committee to ensure maximum coordination.
The programme “Developing Ocean Observing Capacity During the UN Decade for Ocean Sciences for Sustainable Development: A Community Prospectus” has publicly supported CoastPredict on the web page comments and its leaders have signed the CoastPredict web page. The key actors of this program will be inserted in the CoastPredict Steering Committee.
Last but not least, informal presentations at IOC (Expert Team of Operational Ocean Forecasting Services meeting, December 2019) and at WMO have paved the way to coordinate CoastPredict with the relevant structures of the two organizations.
|1.||Nadia Pinardi, Department of Physics and Astronomy, University of Bologna, Italy|
|2.||Joaquín Tintoré, SOCIB, Balearic Islands Coastal Ocean Observing and Forecasting System, Spain|
|3.||Rosalia Santoleri, CNR-ISMAR, Italy|
|4.||Villy Kourafalou, University of Miami, USA|
|5.||Pierre De Mey-Frémaux, DR CNRS, Ponts’80, LEGOS, France|
|6.||Giovanni Coppini, Euro-Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change Foundation, Italy|
|7.||Burkard Baschek, Helmholtz-Zentrum Geesthacht, Germany|
|8.||Holger Brix, Helmholtz-Zentrum Geesthacht, Germany|
|9.||Jan Petzold, University of Hamburg, Germany|
|10.||Emanuele Di Lorenzo, Georgia Institute of Technology, USA|
|11.||Enrique Alvarez Fanjul, Puertos del Estado, Spain|
|12.||Yannis N. Krestenitis, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece|
|13.||Amel Hamza-Chaffai/Sfax University/TUNISIA|
|14.||Barak Herut, Israel Oceanographic & Limnological Research, Israel|
|15.||Jelena Knezevic, MED POL-UNEP/MAP|
|16.||Jacob Silverman, IOLR, Israel|
|17.||Pierre-Yves Le Traon, Mercator Ocean International, France|
|18.||Alan F. Blumberg, Jupiter Intelligence, 251 W 30TH ST NEW YORK, NY 10001-2810|
|19.||Cem Serimozu, Middle East Technical University Institute of Marine Sciences, Turkey|
|20.||Senia Nhamo, University of South Africa, South Africa|
|21.||M. Carmen Garcia-Martinez, Instituto Español de Oceanografia, Spain|
|22.||George Petihakis, Hellenic Cenrte for Marine Research (HCMR), Greece|
|23.||George Zodiatis, ORION Joint Research and Develpment Center, Cyprus|
|24.||Farshid Daryabor, Euro-Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change Foundation, Italy|
|25.||Sam Mafwila, SANUMARC, University of Namibia|
|26.||Michela De Dominicis, National Oceanography Centre, UK|
|27.||Jerry Blackford, Plymouth Marine Laboratory, UK|
|28.||Prof. J. Icarus Allen, Chief Executive, Plymouth Marine Laboratory, UK|
|29.||Stefania A. Ciliberti, Euro-Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change Foundation, Italy|
|30.||Luc Vandenbulcke, Univ. Liege, Belgium|
|31.||Murat Gunduz, Dokuz Eylul University, Institute of Marine Sciences and Technology, Turkey|
|32.||Mehmet Ilicak, Istanbul Technical University, Turkey|
|33.||Guimei LIU, National Marine Environmental Forecasting Center, China|
|34.||Simona Masina Euro-Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change, Italy|
|35.||Mauro Cirano, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro (UFRJ), Brazil|
|36.||Andrea Storto, Centre for Maritime Research and Experimentation, Italy|
|37.||Joaquim Garrabou, Institut de Ciències del Mar, CSIC, Spain|
|38.||Vassilios Vervatis, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens, Greece|
|39.||George Kallos, WeMET P.C., Greece|
|40.||Youyu Lu, Bedford Institute of Oceanography, Fisheries and Oceans Canada, Canada|
|41.||Hao WEI, Tianjin University, P.R.China|
|42.||Bjorn Backeberg, Deltares, Netherlands|
|43.||Aldo Drago, Head of the Physical Oceanography Group, University of Malta, Malta|
|44.||Marta Coll, Institute of Marine Science, Barcelona, Spain|
|45.||Pierre Lermusiaux, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Massachusetts, USA|
|46.||Aida Alvera-Azcárate, University of Liege, Belgium|
|47.||Manuel Vargas-Yáñez, Instituto Español de Oceanografía, Spain|
|48.||Herman Hummel, North Sea Research Centre, Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research, Netherlands|
|49.||Manuel Espino Infantes, Maritime Engineering Laboratory, Politechnical University of Catalonia, Spain|
|50.||Dr Lucy Bricheno, UK National Oceanography Centre, UK|
|51.||Sara Fowell, National Oceanography Centre, UK|
|52.||Yangyang Zhao, State Key Laboratory of Marine Environmental Science (Xiamen University), China|
|53.||Flávio Martins, CIMA-Marine and Environmental Research Centre, University of Algarve, Portugal|
|54.||Tom Kompier, Strategic Adviser, Ministry of Infrastructure and Water Management, Netherlands|
|55.||Gianmaria Sannino, ENEA – Agenzia nazionale per le nuove tecnologie, l’energia e lo sviluppo economico sostenibile, Italy|
|56.||Ananda Pascual, IMEDEA(CSIC-UIB), Mallorca, Spain|
|57.||Andrea Valentini, Arpae Emilia-Romagna, Italy|
|58.||Evangelos Spyrakos, University of Stirling, UK|
|59.||Marilaure Gregoire, Liege University, Belgium|
|60.||Ibrahim Hoteit, KAUST, Saudi Arabia|
|61.||Luca A. van Duren, Deltares, the Netherlands|
|62.||Rosa Balbín, Instituto Español de Oceanografía (IEO), Spain|
|63.||Kristy Tiampo, Earth Science and Observation Center, CIRES, University of Colorado Boulder, USA|
|64.||Marco Zavatarelli, Alma Mater Studiorum Università di Bologna, Physics and Astronomy Dept., Bologna, Italy|
|65.||Guillaume Charria, LOPS/Ifremer, France|
|66.||Maristella Berta, CNR-ISMAR, Italy|
|67.||Roberta Sciascia, CNR-ISMAR, Italy|
|68.||Marcello Magaldi, CNR-ISMAR, Italy|
|69.||Giuseppe Manzella, ETT SpA and Historical Oceanography Society – La Spezia, Italy|
|70.||Annalisa Griffa, ISMAR, CNR, Italy|
|71.||Christophe Delacourt, CNRS, France|
|72.||Joanna Staneva, HZG, Germany|
|73.||Parvathy K G, VBU, Sweden|
|74.||Shuqun Cai, State Key Laboratory of Tropical Oceanography,South China Sea Institute of Oceanology, China|
|75.||Jun She, Danish Meterological Institute, Denmark|
|76.||Louise Darroch, British Oceanographic Data Centre, National Oceanography Centre, UK|
|77.||Pier Luigi Buttigieg, Alfred Wegener Institute, Germany|
|78.||Karin Margretha Húsgarð Larsen, Havstovan (Faroe Marine Research Institute), Faroe Islands|
|79.||Vicente Fernandez, EuroGOOS AISBL, Belgium|
|80.||Claire Dufau, Collecte Localisation Satellites (CLS), France|
|81.||Hjálmar Hátún, Faroe Marine Research Institute, Faroe Islands|
|82.||John Siddorn, Head Ocean Forecasting, Met Office, UK|
|83.||Kai Christensen, Norwegian Meteorological Institute, Norway|
|84.||Adolfo Uriarte, AZTI-BRTA, Spain|
|85.||Sina Bold, Helmholtz-Zentrum Geesthacht, Institute of Coastal Research, Germany|
|86.||Magdy Abdelwahed The General Authority For Fish Resources Development Egypt|
|87.||Shiliang Shan, Royal Military College of Canada, Canada|
|88.||Arthur Capet, MAST-FOCUS, ULiege|
|89.||Baptiste Mourre, SOCIB, Balearic Islands Coastal Ocean Observing and Forecasting System, Spain|
|90.||Sébastien Legrand, Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences, Belgium|
|91.||Georg Umgiesser, ISMAR-CNR, Venezia, Italy|
|92.||Ivane PAIRAUD, Ifremer, France|
|93.||Lorinc Meszaros, Deltares, The Netherlands|
|94.||Anna Rubio, AZTI – Basque Research and Technology Alliance, Spain|
|95.||Julien Mader, AZTI – Basque Research & Technology Alliance, Spain|
|96.||Francisco Javier Campuzano, MARETEC – Instituto Superior Técnico – Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal|
|97.||Laura Ursella, Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica|
|98.||Jason Holt, National Oceanography Centre, UK|
|99.||Ramiro Neves, Unilisboa, Portugal|
|100.||Simona Simoncelli, Istituto Nazionale di Geofisica e Vulcanologia, Italy|
|101.||Ivan Federico, Euro-Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change Foundation, Italy|
|102.||Veronique Creach, CEFAS, UK|
|103.||Tomasz Dabrowski, Marine Institute, Ireland|
|104.||Antonio Navarra, CMCC, Italy|
|105.||Yannis Androulidakis, Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Greece|
|106.||Vanessa Cardin – OGS, Istituto Nazionale Oceanografia e di Geofisica Sperimentale, Italy|
|107.||Paul M. DiGiacomo, NOAA/NESDIS, USA|
|108.||Alejandro Orfila IMEDEA (CSIC-UIB), Spain|
|109.||Katerina Katerina Spanoudaki, IACM-FORTH, Greece|
|110.||Nikolaos A. Kampanis, Research Director, Head Coastal & Marine Research Lab, FORTH, Greece|
|111.||Elena Mauri, OGS, Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e Geofisica Sperimentale, Trieste, Italy|
|112.||Konstantinos Topouzelis, University of the Aegean, Department of Marine Sciences, Greece|
|113.||Bjorn Backeberg, Deltares, Netherlands|
|114.||Raghu Murtugudde, University of Maryland, USA|
|115.||Lars R. Hole, Norwegian Meteorological Institute, Norway|
|116.||Lars Nerger, Alfred-Wegener-Institute, Germany|
|117.||Cosimo Solidoro Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica, Italy|
|118.||Donata Canu, OGS Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica Sperimentale, Italy|
|119.||Anna Teruzzi, OGS, Italy|
|120.||George Alexandrakis Coastal & Marine Research Lab Institute of Applied and Computational Mathematics Foundation for Research and Technology-Hellas, Greece|
|121.||Stefano Querin, OGS – Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica, Italy|
|122.||Stefano Salon, OGS – Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica Sperimentale, Italy|
|123.||Gianpiero Cossarini, National Institute of Oceanography and Applied Geophysics, Italy|
|124.||Paolo Lazzari, OGS – Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica Sperimentale, Italy|
|125.||Estelle Obligis, EUMETSAT, Germany|
|126.||Antonio Novellino, ETT, Italy|
|127.||Tal Ezer, Center for Coastal Physical Oceanography, ODU, Norfolk, VA, USA|
|128.||François Montagner, EUMETSAT, Germany|
|129.||Ali Aydogdu, CMCC, Italy|
|130.||Emily Smail, GEO Blue Planet Initiative, USA|
|131.||Moninya Roughan UNSW, Sydney Australia|
|132.||Colette Kerry, UNSW, Australia|
|133.||Pauline Simpson, International Oceanographic Data and Information Exchange (IODE) of the IOC, Belgium|
|134.||X. San Liang, Nanjing Institute of Meteorology, China|
|135.||Cecilie Mauritzen, Norwegian Meteorological Institute, Norway|
|136.||Gail Scowcroft, Graduate School of Oceanography, University of Rhode Island|
|137.||HeeSook Kang, University of Miami, USA|
|138.||Peter Minnett, University of Miami, USA|
|139.||Tamay Ozgokmen, University of Miami, USA|
|140.||Nguyen Ba Thuy, National hydrometeorological forecasting center of Vietnam|
|141.||Nguyen Manh Dung, the National Center for Hydro-Meteorological Forecasting, Vietnam|
|142.||Pham Khanh Ngoc, Vietnam National Center for Hydro-meteorological Forecasting, Vietnam|
|143.||Guldborg Søvik, Institute of Marine Research, Norway|
|144.||Songjie He, Louisiana State University, USA|
|145.||Guillaume Rieucau Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium, USA|
|146.||Young Rae Choi, Florida International University, USA|
|147.||Brian Dzwonkowski, University of South Alabama, USA|
|148.||Steven L Dykstra, Dauphin Island Sea Lab, USA|
|149.||Amilcar E. Calzada Estrada, Meteorology Institute of Cuba, Cuba|
|150.||Stephan Dick, Federal Maritime and Hydrographic Agency (BSH), Germany|
|151.||Emlyn Jones, CSIRO, Australia|
|152.||Yoonja Kang, Chonnam National University, South Korea|
|153.||Haosheng Huang, Louisiana State University, USA|
|154.||Yoonja Kang, Chonnam National University, South Korea|
|155.||Haosheng Huang, Louisiana State University, USA|
|156.||Do Dinh Chien, IMHEN, Vietnam Institute of Meteorology, Hydrology and Climate Change, Viet Nam|
|157.||Doan Quang Tri, Vietnam Journal of Hydrometeorology, Viet Nam Meteorological and Hydrological Administration|
|158.||Nguyen Kim Cuong, VNU University of Science, Hanoi, Vietnam|
|159.||Kirsten Wilmer-Becker, Met Office, UK|
|160.||Alexander Barth, University of Liege, Belgium|
|161.||John C. WELLS, Ritsumeikan University, Japan|
|162.||Antonio Bonaduce, Nansen Environmental and Remote Sensing Center, Norway|
|163.||Christopher A. Edwards, University of California Santa Cruz, United States|
|164.||Nikolaus Wirth, Socib, Spain|
|165.||Lucy Bricheno, NOC, UK|
|166.||Xavier Garcia, Institute of Marine Sciences, CSIC, Spain|
|167.||Matias Gabriel Dinapoli, CIMA (UMI IFAECI/CNRS-CONICET-UBA), Argetina|
|168.||Giuliana Berden, Buenos Aires University, Argentina|
|169.||Claudia Gloria Simionato, Centro de Investigaciones del Mar y la Atmósfera (CIMA/CONICET-UBA) – French-Argentinean Institute for the Study of Climate and Its Impacts (CNRS-IRD-CONICET-UBA)|
|170.||Diego Moreira, Centro de Investigaciones del Mar y la Atmósfera (CIMA/CONICET-UBA); UMI IFAECI (CONICET-CNRS); Departamento de Ciencias de la Atmósfera y los Océanos (FCEN, UBA), Argentina|
|171.||Giorgia Verri, Cmcc Foundation, Italy|
|172.||Laura Ruiz-Etcheverry, CIMA CONICET-UBA, Argentina|
|173.||Nadia Ayoub, LEGOS/CNRS, Toulouse, France|
|174.||Walter Dragani, Servicio de Hidrografía Naval/ Universidad de Buenos Aires, Argentina|
|175.||Emma Reyes, Balearic Islands Coastal Observing and forecasting System, SOCIB, Spain|
|176.||Elisa Berdalet, Institute of Marine Sciences (ICM-CSIC), Barcelona|
|177.||Jae-Il Kwon, Korea Institute of Ocean Science & Technology, Korea|
|178.||Lauri Laakso, Finnish Meteorological Institute, Finland|
|179.||Timo Tamminen, Marine Research Centre, Finnish Environment Institute, Finland|
|180.||Jukka Seppälä, Finnish Environment Institute, Helsinki, Finland|
|181.||Rafael Schiller, Fugro, USA|
|182.||Do-Seong Byun, Korea Hydrographic and Oceanographic Agency, Republic of Korea|
|183.||Paulo Relvas, Centre of Marine Sciences, University of Algarve, Portugal|
|184.||Georgios Sylaios, Democritus University of Thrace, Greece|
|185.||Fabrice Hernandez, IRD, France|
|186.||Oscar Garcia, Water Mapping, LLC. USA.|
|187.||Sarantis Sofianos, University of Athens, Greece|
|188.||Federico Falcini, CNR, Italy|
|189.||Fraser Davidson, Fisheries and Oceans Canada & OceanPredict, Canada|
|190.||Marco Anzidei, Istituto Nazionale di Geofisica e Vulcanologia, Rome, Italy|
|191.||John Wilkin, Rutgers University, New Jersey USA|
|192.||Patrick Gorringe, SMHI, Sweden|
|193.||Jay Pearlman Four Bridges, WA USA|
|194.||Can Chen, College of the Environment and Ecology, Xiamen University, China|
|195.||Elva Escobar-Briones, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, México|
|196.||Diego Bruciaferri, Met Office, UK|
|197.||Clemente Augusto Souza Tanajura, Federal University of Bahia, Brazil|
|198.||Björn Kjerfve, University of South Carolina, USA|
|199.||Edmo Campos, American University of Sharjah, United Arab Emirates|
|200.||Mahmud Hasan Ghani, UniBO, Italy|
|201.||Md. Mazaharul Islam, University of Chittagong, Bangladesh|
|202.||Giovanni Quattrocchi, Institute for the study of Anthropic Impacts and Sustainability in the marine environment, CNR, Italy|
|203.||Alberto Ribotti, CNR, Italy|
|204.||Michelle Heupel, Integrated Marine Observing System, Australia|
|205.||Inmaculada Ruiz Parrado, Balearic Islands Coastal Observing and forecasting System, SOCIB, Spain|
|206.||Monika Breuch-Moritz, IOC Vicechairperson, Germany|
|207.||Laura Tuomi, Finnish Meteorological Institute, Finland|
|208.||Ifremer - JERICO-RI, France|
|209.||Edem Mahu, Department of Marine and Fisheries Sciences, University of Ghana, Ghana|
|210.||Emanuela Clementi, CMCC, Italy|
|211.||Boris Chubarenko, Shirshov Institute of Oceanology, Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia|
|212.||Antonio Augusto Sepp Neves, Italy|
|213.||Vinayachandran P. N., Indian Institute of Science, India|
|214.||Andrea Cipollone, CMCC, Italy|
|215.||Paulo Relvas, CCMAR/Univ. of Algarve, Portugal|
The Global Coastal Ocean, 2010. The Sea, Harvard University Press, Vol. 13-14A and B, A.R. Robinson and K. Brink editors.