|High-resolution analysis of seismic air gun impulses and their reverberant field as contributors to an acoustic environment|Guerra, M.; Dugan, P.J.; Ponirakis, D.W.; Popescu, M.; Shiu, Y.; Rice, A.N.; Clark, C.W. (2016). High-resolution analysis of seismic air gun impulses and their reverberant field as contributors to an acoustic environment, in: Popper, A.N. et al. (Ed.) The effects of noise on aquatic life II. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology, 875: pp. 371-379. hdl.handle.net/10.1007/978-1-4939-2981-8_44
In: Popper, A.N.; Hawkins, A. (Ed.) (2016). The effects of noise on aquatic life II. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology, 875. Springer Science+Business Media, Inc: New York. ISBN 978-1-4939-2980-1. xxx, 1292 pp., more
In: Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology. Springer: Berlin. ISSN 0065-2598, more
Impulsive noise; Anthropogenic noise; Seismic air gun surveys; Arctic acoustic ecology
|Authors|| || Top |
- Guerra, M.
- Dugan, P.J.
- Ponirakis, D.W.
- Popescu, M.
- Shiu, Y.
- Rice, A.N.
- Clark, C.W.
In September and October 2011, a seismic survey took place in Baffin Bay, Western Greenland, in close proximity to a marine protected area (MPA). As part of the mitigation effort, five bottom-mounted marine acoustic recording units (MARUs) collected data that were used for the purpose of measuring temporal and spectral features from each impulsive event, providing a high-resolution record of seismic reverberation persistent after the direct impulse. Results were compared with ambient-noise levels as computed after the seismic survey to evidence that as a consequence of a series of repeating seismic impulses, sustained elevated levels create the potential for masking.