IODPIntegrated Ocean Drilling Program
IODPIntegrated and Open Development Platform (AVL)
IODPIncremental Operations Design Panel
References in periodicals archive ?
The event started near the current planned IODP expedition; results from this research should shed new light on why it occurred.
Moran, IODP Expedition 302 Scientists, 2006, Episodic fresh surface waters in the Eocene Arctic Ocean: Nature, v.
The third leg of the IODP scientific tripod, studying the deep biosphere and the sub-seafloor ocean, is also the newest.
The IODP program is a phenomenal opportunity for students across the world, and we are proud to provide the technology and support necessary to connect the students with such an innovative, extraordinary research program.
New Zealand participates in IODP through a consortium of research organisations and universities in Australia and New Zealand, including GNS Science, NIWA, The University of Auckland, Victoria University of Wellington, and University of Otago.
Within the IODP deep biosphere, environmental change, and solid earth cycle themes, Canadian researchers are active in the preparation of drilling proposals related to climate dynamics, gas hydrates, seismic hazards, sedimentary basin formation, deep biosphere, formation and evolution of oceanic lithosphere, hydrothermal ore deposits, and mantle dynamics.
Ocean drilling, IODP (active project, modest Canadian participation)
The IODP builds on the scientific results of the Deep-Sea Drilling Project (DSDP) initiated in 1968, the Ocean Drilling Program (ODP) which succeeded the DSDP in 1985, the Integrated Ocean Drilling Program which began in 2003, and the encouragement that the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS) has provided to international co-operation in marine scientific research.
The IODP was launched by the US and its effort includes 31 scientists from 10 countries drilling at 3 different sites for 2 months.
The innovative and novel experiments and observations from this expedition promise to greatly advance our understanding of the nature and extent of microbial life in the most widespread of environments-the Earth's ocean crust," said Jamie Allan, program director for IODP at the U.
In fall 2009, an international team of scientists participating in IODP Expedition 324 "Shatsky Rise Formation," drilled five sites in the ocean floor to study the origin of the 145 million-year-old Shatsky Rise volcanic mountain chain.