Articles | Volume 16, issue 3
Clim. Past, 16, 819–832, 2020
https://doi.org/10.5194/cp-16-819-2020
Clim. Past, 16, 819–832, 2020
https://doi.org/10.5194/cp-16-819-2020

Research article 07 May 2020

Research article | 07 May 2020

Advection and non-climate impacts on the South Pole Ice Core

Tyler J. Fudge et al.

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Cited articles

Alley, R. B., Meese, D. A., Shuman, C. A., Gow, A. J., Taylor, K. C., Grootes, P. M., White, J. W. C., Ram, M., Waddington, E. D., Mayewski, P. A., and Zielinski, G. A.: Abrupt increase in Greenland snow accumulation at the end of the Younger Dryas event, Nature, 362, 527–529, 1993. 
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Casey, K. A., Fudge, T. J., Neumann, T. A., Steig, E. J., Cavitte, M. G. P., and Blankenship, D. D.: The 1500 m South Pole ice core: recovering a 40 ka environmental record, Ann. Glaciol., 55, 137–146, 2014. 
Cuffey, K. M. and Clow, G. D.: Temperature, accumulation, and ice sheet elevation in central Greenland through the last deglacial transition, J. Geophys. Res.-Oceans, 102, 26383–26396, 1997. 
Cuffey, K. M. and Paterson, W. S. B.: The Physics of Glacier, Fourth Edition, Elsevier, Burlington MA, 01803 USA, 2010. 
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Short summary
A 1750 m ice core at the South Pole was recently drilled. The oldest ice is ~55 000 years old. Since ice at the South Pole flows at 10 m per year, the ice in the core originated upstream, where the climate is different. We made measurements of the ice flow, snow accumulation, and temperature upstream. We determined the ice came from ~150 km away near the Titan Dome where the accumulation rate was similar but the temperature was colder. Our measurements improve the interpretation of the ice core.