mole_concentration_of_preformed_dissolved_inorganic_phosphorus_in_sea_water

complete
Created: Jan. 25, 2024
Proposer: Swati Gehlot and Bo Liu
Proposed Date: 2024-01-17
#274
Change Date: Jan. 25, 2024, 3:57 p.m.
Term: mole_concentration_of_preformed_dissolved_inorganic_phosphorus_in_sea_water
Unit: mol m-3
Unit ref: MLM3
AMIP:
GRIB:
The fraction of the dissolved inorganic phosphorus which is subducted from the sea surface and transported into the ocean interior.
Change Date: Feb. 19, 2024, 3:29 p.m.
Term: mole_concentration_of_preformed_dissolved_inorganic_phosphorus_in_sea_water
Unit: mol m-3
Unit ref: MLM3
AMIP:
GRIB:
"Mole concentration" means the number of moles per unit volume, also called "molarity", and is used in the construction "mole_concentration_of_X_in_Y", where X is a material constituent of Y. A chemical or biological species denoted by X may be described by a single term such as "nitrogen" or a phrase such as "nox_expressed_as_nitrogen". "Dissolved inorganic phosphorus" means the sum of all inorganic phosphorus in solution (including phosphate, hydrogen phosphate, dihydrogen phosphate, and phosphoric acid). The subduction and subsequent transport of surface water carry into the interior ocean considerable quantities of nutrients, which are entirely independent of biological activity (such as organic decomposition and oxidation) after the water leaves the sea surface. Such nutrients are termed “preformed” nutrients.
Change Date: March 8, 2024, 3:01 p.m.
Term: mole_concentration_of_preformed_dissolved_inorganic_phosphorus_in_sea_water
Unit: mol m-3
Unit ref: MLM3
AMIP:
GRIB:
"Mole concentration" means the number of moles per unit volume, also called "molarity", and is used in the construction "mole_concentration_of_X_in_Y", where X is a material constituent of Y. A chemical or biological species denoted by X may be described by a single term such as "nitrogen" or a phrase such as "nox_expressed_as_nitrogen". "Dissolved inorganic phosphorus" means the sum of all inorganic phosphorus in solution (including phosphate, hydrogen phosphate, dihydrogen phosphate, and phosphoric acid). The subduction and subsequent transport of surface water carry into the interior ocean considerable quantities of nutrients, which are entirely independent of biological activity (such as organic decomposition and oxidation) after the water leaves the sea surface. Such nutrients are termed “preformed” nutrients (Redfield,1942).