Here, we have compiled derived datasets that community members have used to further their research. We hope you find these datasets helpful in using OOI data in your research and fostering collaborations with your fellow researchers.
These datasets and collaborations have been compiled and are maintained by community members. Should you have a question about a specific dataset or collaboration, please reach out to its creator directly. If you need further help or a have a dataset you would like to share, please reach out to the HelpDesk.
Derived Datasets and Collaborations
Community datasets derived from Cruise Data are cited in README’s for the respective cruise in OOI’s managed document storage system called Alfresco. (see https://oceanobservatories.org/cruise-data/).
For example, OSNAP (Overturning in the Subpolar North Atlantic Program) collaborators published salinity-calibrated CTD data for several cruises to the Irminger Sea Array, including the Irminger 8 cruise with this dataset citation from NCEI: McRaven, Leah (2022). Water temperature, salinity, and others taken by CTD and Niskin bottles from the research vessel Neil Armstrong, cruise AR60-01, in the North Atlantic from 08-03-2021 to 08-17-2021 (NCEI Accession 0247461). [indicate subset used]. NOAA National Centers for Environmental Information. Dataset. https://doi.org/10.25921/p8qe-me08. Accessed [date]. For this Irminger 8 cruise in particular, also see blog posts from Leah McRaven who provided near-real-time CTD data processing and tips on how to use these data, https://oceanobservatories.org/2021/09/near-real-time-ctd-data-from-irminger-8-cruise-august-2021/.
Data from the OOI broadband and short-period seismometers and low frequency hydrophones at Axial Seamount, Slope Base, and Southern Hydrate Ridge, and bottom pressure sensors in Axial caldera installed between July-October 2014 are available through the Incorporated Research Institutions for Seismology (IRIS). Data may be pulled hourly and are available in a variety of formats. While searching within IRIS for OOI data, use the two-letter IRIS network designator “OO.” Original announcement and more information can be found here.
OOI glider data also are a part of the Glider Data Assembly Center (DAC) resource collated by the Integrated Ocean Observing System (IOOS). As new gliders are deployed, the near real-time data are added to the DAC, while older glider data are available for download, and glider tracks can be visualized using the map viewer.View these data
This site, courtesy of Bill Chadwick (Oregon State University/CIMRS), has been updated to add an inflation forecast created by Dr. Chadwick and Andy Lau (Oregon State University/CIMRS). These plots use OOI pressure data to extrapolate the average rate of inflation over the last 12 weeks and calculate the date when level of inflation at Axial Seamount will reach or exceed the pre-2015-eruption level. Note that the average rate of inflation changes with time, and reaching the threshold does not guarantee an eruption, but the volcano is likely to erupt within a year after reaching that threshold. The plots are automatically updated once a day using the latest inflation rate. (edited 05/16/18)View this tool
This module, courtesy of Timothy Crone (Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory), provides information about remote CamHD files, or can be used to retrieve individual still frames from these files, without having to download the entire file first. The module is still under development, which should be considered if using it to develop additional code, which also is actively encouraged.View this tool
A new computer vision routine, developed by Aaron Marburg (University of Washington, Applied Physics Lab), aided by Timothy Crone (Lamont Doherty Earth Observatory), and Friedrich Knuth (Rutgers University), is able to correctly identify and tag scenes of scientific interest in the CAMHD video stream. These scenes were previously being manually identified by students at Rutgers University. A new set of time-lapse videos has been created with this enhanced metadata record, displaying one frame captured every three hours from November 2015 to July 2016. (edited 09/07/17)View this tool View this tool
Here you can view images and video of the many different organisms observed over the years of Regional Cabled Array expedition cruises. The first catalog relates to Axial Seamount, a deep-sea volcano on the Juan de Fuca spreading ridge, and the Coastal catalog contains animals seen at Hydrate Ridge, Slope Base, and Coastal Endurance cabled sites. These archives, compiled by students at the University of Washington under the guidance of Deborah Kelley (University of Washington) and Leslie Sautter, College of Charleston, are designed to be living documents, and will be continually updated to include information from future cruises and additional details provided by experts. (edited 08/29/18)View Axial Seamount View Coastal/Slope
This website, courtesy of William Wilcock (University of Washington) provides access to a near-real time catalog of earthquake detections and HYPOINVERSE locations for the Ocean Observatories Initiative cabled observatory at Axial Seamount. Support for this work comes from the National Science Foundation. (added 10/20/17)View this tool
The HelpDesk is here to help you figure out and resolve any issues you may have in accessing and using OOI data.
Our first order of business is making sure that users and potential users of OOI data have their questions answered. Whether you are stymied by how to download pCO2 data, looking to ask about how to add instrumentation to an existing array, or wondering how OOI data undergoes quality control, help is available.