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    14-month record of automatic weather station (AWS) observations on Joyce Glacier. The AWS was installed on Joyce Glacier at (-78.02075000, 163.79346667), roughly 400 m above sea level on 26 November 2008 and removed on 31 January 2010. Measurements were taken every 300 s and stored as 15 min averages on a data logger. Parameters and Instruments: - Air temperature (Vaisala HMP45A) - Relative humidity (Vaisala HMP45A) - Wind speed (R. M. Young 05103) - Wind direction (R. M. Young 05103) - Air pressure (Setra CS100 270) - Shortwave radiation (Kipp & Zonen CNR1–CM3) - Longwave radiation (Kipp & Zonen CNR1–CG3) - Surface height (CSI SR50A) Further details are provided at https://doi.org/10.5194/tc-16-5041-2022 GET DATA: marwan.katurji@canterbury.ac.nz

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    An automated weather station was installed to measure local scale weather conditions in the vicinity of the colony meltwater stream at Cape Bird's northern colony. The AWS had a RM Young anemometer, Apogee shortwave and longwave radiometer, also measured air temperature at 2 m, relative humidity, and had three thermocouples that measured soil temperature at the surface, 2 cm and 5 cm depth. Data was collected at 5 second intervals averaged to 10 minute averages. GET DATA: tanya.oneill@waikato.ac.nz

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    This metadata record represents continuous year-round oceanographic observations in McMurdo Sound from temperature loggers attached to the Scott Base RO intake and a surface-mounted mooring timeseries. GET DATA: m.meredyth-young@antarcticanz.govt.nz

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    The ceilometer (Vaisala CL51) provides timeseries vertical profiles of cloud backscatter, as well as cloud base height and detection status. (up to three cloud bases, where visible). The ceilometer was established in 2022. Hourly netCDF format data files containing the raw backscattered signal from the ceilometer GET DATA: adrian.mcdonald@canterbury.ac.nz

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    PAR (Oddesey) and temperature sensors (Hobo) were deployed in the ice under red, green, and blue acrylic sheets to examine the response of rhodopsin-bearing cells to environmental stress. Sensors were placed near the top, middle and bottom of the sea ice and left in place for 2 weeks. GET DATA: ken.ryan@vuw.ac.nz