Multi‐instrument observations from Svalbard of a traveling convection vortex, electromagnetic ion cyclotron wave burst, and proton precipitation associated with a bow shock instability

@inproceedings{Engebretson2013MultiinstrumentOF,
  title={Multi‐instrument observations from Svalbard of a traveling convection vortex, electromagnetic ion cyclotron wave burst, and proton precipitation associated with a bow shock instability},
  author={Mark J. Engebretson and Timothy K. Yeoman and Kjellmar Oksavik and Finn Soraas and Fred Sigernes and Joran Moen and M. G. Johnsen and Viacheslav Pilipenko and Jennifer L. Posch and Martin R. Lessard and Benoit Lavraud and Michael Hartinger and Lasse B. N. Clausen and Tero Raita and Claudia Stolle},
  year={2013}
}
  • Mark J. Engebretson, Timothy K. Yeoman, +12 authors Claudia Stolle
  • Published 2013
  • DOI:10.1002/jgra.50291
[1] An isolated burst of 0.35Hz electromagnetic ion cyclotron (EMIC) waves was observed at four sites on Svalbard from 0947 to 0954 UT 2 January 2011, roughly 1 h after local noon. This burst was associated with one of a series of ~50 nT magnetic impulses observed at the northernmost stations of the IMAGE magnetometer array. Hankasalmi SuperDARN radar data showed a west-to-east (antisunward) propagating vortical ionospheric flow in a region of high spectral width ~ 1–2 north of Svalbard… CONTINUE READING

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