Turbulent Fluxes Through the Sea Surface, Wave Dynamics, and Prediction

  • A. Favre
  • Klaus Hasselmann

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiii
  2. Fluxes Through the Air-Sea Interface

    1. J. A. Businger, S. J. S. Khalsa
      Pages 5-19
    2. P. G. Mestayer, F. H. Champagne, C. A. Friehe, J. C. La Rue, C. H. Gibson
      Pages 51-65
    3. Carl A. Friehe, Carl H. Gibson
      Pages 67-79
    4. R. L. Street, C. S. Wang, D. A. McIntosh, A. W. Miller Jr.
      Pages 99-120
    5. Gas and Particulate Transport

      1. E. P. Jones, S. D. Smith
        Pages 137-149
      2. K. O. Münnich, W. B. Clarke, K. H. Fischer, D. Flothmann, B. Kromer, W. Roether et al.
        Pages 151-166
      3. G. E. Mattingly
        Pages 167-183
      4. S. C. Ling, Alice Saad, T. W. Kao
        Pages 185-197
  3. Non-Linear Dynamics of Surface Waves

    1. M. S. Longuet-Higgins
      Pages 199-220
    2. Deep Water Waves

    3. Shallow Water Waves

      1. O. Shemdin, K. Hasselmann, S. V. Hsiao, K. Herterich
        Pages 347-372
  4. Wind — Wave Interaction

    1. O. M. Phillips
      Pages 373-384
    2. A. Ramamonjiarisoa, S. Baldy, I. Choi
      Pages 403-420
    3. R. L. Snyder, R. B. Long, F. W. Dobson, J. A. Elliott
      Pages 433-443
    4. Craig E. Dorman, Erik Mollo-Christensen
      Pages 445-455
    5. Effects of the Waves on the Atmospheric Boundary Layer

      1. J. P. Giovanangeli, M. Revault D’Allonnes, A. Ramamonjiarisoa
        Pages 469-481
      2. Lutz Haase, Manfred Gruenewald, Dieter E. Hasselmann
        Pages 483-494
      3. P. A. Taylor, K. J. Richards, R. A. Nunes
        Pages 495-506
  5. Numerical Wave Prediction Models

  6. Back Matter
    Pages 667-677

About this book


A primary aim of the NATO Science Committee since its estab­ lishment in 1958 has been to· further international scientific co­ operation among scientists from the member countries of the Alliance. Almost all fields of basic science have received sub­ stantial support for the purposes of enhancing exchange of inform­ ation, providing opportunities for advanced instruction and collaborative research. Up to 1977, more than 10,000 fellowships have been awarded to allow scientists to complete their scientific education in another country and more than 1,500 joint research projects involving scientists in at least two different countries per project have been financed by the Committee. In addition, more than 800 advanced study institutes have been held under NATO auspices which have allowed more than sixty thousand scientists to get together to hear leading scientists lecture on advanced research topics on the frontier of research of many disciplines and to discuss the most recent results of their research activi­ ties. The Science Committee also identifies specific areas as deserving special encouragement or preferential support for limited periods. A variety of mechanisms - research grants, study visits, conferences, etc. - is utilized to stimulate greater international activity. This effort is embodied in several individual programmes, each guided by a special programme panel of internationally eminent experts. Air-sea interaction is one of these programmes.


Potential climatology dynamics energy evolution experiment fields gravity heat mechanics stability strong interaction wave

Editors and affiliations

  • A. Favre
    • 1
  • Klaus Hasselmann
    • 2
  1. 1.Institut de Mécanique Statistique de la TurbulenceMarseilleFrance
  2. 2.Max-Plank Institut für MeteorologieHamburgGermany

Bibliographic information