Tracking technologies have given scientists and authorities new tools to aid in the quest for people and sharks to peacefully coexist.
Radar observations prove to be a useful tool for examining frontal eddies along the East Australian Current
A recent paper has used more than a year of high-resolution (1.5 km, hourly) surface velocity measurements from the IMOS HF radar at Coffs Harbour to quantify the propagation of frontal eddies and meanders along the eastern coast...
Marine heatwaves (MHWs) deﬁned as ‘discrete prolonged anomalously warm water events’ and associated mass mortality and habitat shifts are becoming more common with record events occurring around the world. However, little is...
Following a meeting on 11 January, the New South Wales node of IMOS (NSW-IMOS) announced that Justin Seymour, from the University of Technology Sydney (UTS) will take over leadership of the node. Tim Ingleton from the NSW Office...
Glider data provides unprecedented high resolution observations of the continental shelf waters of southeastern Australia
A comprehensive data set collected by IMOS ocean gliders has been published in the Nature journal Scientific Data.
IMOS Animal tracking observations reveal that groupings of spotted wobbegong sharks, once thought to be chance occurrences, are now believed to reflect far more complex social relationships.
Data from an IMOS East Australian Current (AEC) array of moorings provide a significant advance in our understanding of the system and begin to expose its complexity.