Autonomous Real-time Marine Mammal Detections
Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
Halifax Line, Scotian Shelf, Canada, Summer/Fall 2015
An Ocean Tracking Network (OTN) Slocum glider was deployed on the Halifax Line on the Scotian Shelf to locate and study the highly endangered North Atlantic right whale as part of the Marine Environmental Observation Prediction and Response Network (MEOPAR) Whales, Habitat and Listening Experiment (WHaLE).
Principal Investigators: Kim Davies, Chris Taggart, Richard Davis (Dalhousie University), and Mark Baumgartner (WHOI)
Daily analyst review:
|| ||Possibly detected
|| ||Not detected
Analyst-reviewed species occurrence maps:
Analyst-reviewed time series:
Analyst-reviewed diel plot:
Links to detailed information for platform otn200:
Automated detection data
Please email Mark Baumgartner at firstname.lastname@example.org. For a general desciption of the detection system and the autonomous platforms, visit dcs.whoi.edu.
The OTN glider was prepared and deployed by Richard Davis, Adam Comeau, Brad Covey, Sue L'Orsa, Hansen Johnson, Kim Davies, and Chris Taggart (Dalhousie University). Support for the deployment and operation of the gliders through the Whales, Habitat and Listening Experiment (WHaLE) was provided by the Marine Environmental Observation Prediction and Response Network (MEOPAR). Support for the development, integration, and testing of the glider DMON/LFDCS was provided by the Office of Naval Research and the NOAA National Marine Fisheries Service Advanced Sampling Technologies Working Group in collaboration with the Northeast Fisheries Science Center's Passive Acoustics Research Group (leader: Sofie Van Parijs).