NOTICE: Use the parameters below to customize your search. Regular expressions and bolean "AND" will to match the search. In the case of "Author name", the search is performed using only for the last name.
Found 4 entries in the Bibliography.
Showing entries from 1 through 4
Auroral nighttime infrared emission observed by the Sounding of the Atmosphere using Broadband Emission Radiometry (SABER) instrument onboard the Thermosphere\textendashIonosphere\textendashMesosphere Energetics and Dynamics (TIMED) satellite is used to develop an empirical model of geomagnetic storm enhancements to E-region electron densities. The empirical model is called STORM-E and will be incorporated into the 2012 release of the International Reference Ionosphere (IRI). The proxy for characterizing the E-region resp ...
Published by: Advances in Space Research Published on: 02/2013
YEAR: 2013   DOI: 10.1016/j.asr.2012.09.014
Thermospheric infrared radiance at 4.3 μm is susceptible to the influence of solar-geomagnetic disturbances. Ionization processes followed by ion-neutral chemical reactions lead to vibrationally excited NO+ (i.e., NO+(v)) and subsequent 4.3 μm emission in the ionospheric E-region. Large enhancements of nighttime 4.3 μm emission were observed by the TIMED/SABER instrument during the April 2002 and October\textendashNovember 2003 solar storms. Global measurements of infrared 4.3 μm emission provide an excellent proxy to ...
Published by: Advances in Space Research Published on:
Mlynczak, Martin; Martin-Torres, Javier; Crowley, Geoff; Kratz, David; Funke, Bernd; Lu, Gang; Lopez-Puertas, Manuel; Russell, James; Kozyra, Janet; Mertens, Chris; Sharma, Ramesh; Gordley, Larry; Picard, Richard; Winick, Jeremy; Paxton, L.;
Published by: Journal of Geophysical Research Published on: Jan-01-2005
YEAR: 2005   DOI: 10.1029/2005JA011141
The Sounding of the Atmosphere using Broadband Emission Radiometry (SABER) experiment on the Thermosphere-Ionosphere Mesosphere Energetics and Dynamics (TIMED) satellite observed the infrared radiative response of the thermosphere to the solar storm events of April 2002. Large radiance enhancements were observed at 5.3 μm, which are due to emission from the vibration-rotation bands of nitric oxide (NO). The emission by NO is indicative of the conversion of solar energy to infrared radiation within the atmosphere and repr ...
Published by: Geophysical Research Letters Published on: 03/2003
YEAR: 2003   DOI: 10.1029/2003GL017693