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Proceedings Papers

Antarctic Space Weather Data Managed by IPS Radio and Space Services of Australia

Authors:

K Wang ,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

D Neudegg,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

C Yuile,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

M Terkildsen,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

R Marshall,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

M Hyde,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

G Patterson,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

C Thomson,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

A Kelly,

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

Y Tian

IPS Radio and Space Services, Bureau of Meteorology, Australia, Level 15, Tower C,300 Elizabeth Street, Surry Hills, NSW, 2010, Australia, AU
X close

Abstract

Ionospheric Prediction Services (IPS) has an extensive collection of data from Antarctic field instruments, the oldest being ionospheric recordings from the 1950s. Its sensor network (IPSNET) spans Australasia and Antarctica collecting information on space weather. In Antarctica, sensors include ionosondes, magnetometers, riometers, and cosmic ray detectors. The (mostly) real-time data from these sensors flow into the IPS World Data Centre at Sydney, where the majority are available online to clients worldwide. When combined with other IPSNET-station data, they provide the basis for Antarctic space weather reports. This paper summarizes the datasets collected from Antarctica and their data management within IPS.

DOI: http://doi.org/10.2481/dsj.IFPDA-08
How to Cite: Wang, K. et al., (2014). Antarctic Space Weather Data Managed by IPS Radio and Space Services of Australia. Data Science Journal. 13, pp.PDA44–PDA50. DOI: http://doi.org/10.2481/dsj.IFPDA-08
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Published on 30 Sep 2014.
Peer Reviewed

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