Export 2 results:
Sort by: [ Author  (Desc)] Title Type Year
[A] B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z   [Show ALL]
Andrew, RK, Howe BM, Mercer JA, Group NPAL, Cornuelle B, Colosi J.  2005.  Transverse horizontal spatial coherence of deep arrivals at megameter ranges. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. 117:1511-1526.   10.1121/1.1854851   AbstractWebsite

Predictions of transverse horizontal spatial coherence from path integral theory are compared with measurements for two ranges between 2000 and 3000 km. The measurements derive from a low-frequency (75 Hz) bottom-mounted source at depth 810 m near Kauai that transmitted m-sequence signals over several years to two bottom-mounted horizontal line arrays in the North Pacific. In this paper we consider the early arriving portion of the deep acoustic field at these arrays. Horizontal coherence length estimates, on the order of 400 m, show good agreement with lengths calculated from theory. These lengths correspond to about 1 degrees in horizontal arrival angle variability using a simple, extended, spatially incoherent source model, Estimates of scintillation index, log-amplitude variance, and decibel intensity variance indicate that the fields were partially saturated. There was no significant seasonal variability in these measures. The scintillation index predictions agree quite well with the dataset estimates; nevertheless, the scattering regime predictions (fully saturated) vary from the regime classification (partially saturated) inferred from observation. This contradictory result suggests that a fuller characterization of scattering regime metrics may be required. (c) 2005 Acoustical Society of America.

Agnon, Y, Malanotterizzoli P, Cornuelle BD, Spiesberger JL, Spindel RL.  1989.  The 1984 bottom-mounted Gulf Stream tomographic experiment. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America. 85:1958-1966.   10.1121/1.397849   AbstractWebsite

In this paper, data from a Gulf Stream tomographic experiment carried out in October 1984 are analyzed. The experiment used acoustic sources and receivers bottom mounted beneath the stream to measure Gulf Stream dynamics. However, due to an unfortunate electronic malfunction of the source, only 2 days of acoustically measured travel time data are available. Nevertheless, some new and positive results are obtained. Bottom reflected acoustic rays having up to two bottom bounces are unambiguously identified by solving the direct problem of tracing rays both in a reference climatological profile and in actual range‐dependent sound‐speed sections from a hydrographic survey carried out during the experiment. It is also shown that these rays do not appear to be affected by important nonlinearities so that they can be used to provide consistent results in inverse solutions.