Covering onshore boreholes as part of the New Jersey Sea-Level Transect
Wilson Lake site: May 2011
Sandy Hook site: June 2018
Previous Leg 174X Supplement sites
Wilson Lake site contributing scientists
Kenneth G. Miller, James V. Browning, Marie-Pierre Aubry, Tali Babila, Roni D. Baluyot, Selen Esmeray-Senlet, Mark D. Feigenson, Sarp Karakaya, Christopher J. Lombardi, Maria Makarova, Steve McCreary, Peter P. McLaughlin, Donald H. Monteverde, Richard K. Olsson, Charles T. Smith, Peter J. Sugarman, and James D. Wright
Sandy Hook site contributing scientists
Kenneth G. Miller, Peter J. Sugarman, Scott D. Stanford, James V. Browning, Kimberly Baldwin, Brian Buttari, Benjamin Dunham, Michael Farazaneh, Rachel Filo, Michael P. Gagliano, Benjamin Horton, Gabrielle Gallegos, Stephen Graham, Christopher S. Johnson, Nicole Khan, Denise K. Kulhanek, Christopher J. Lombardi, Nicole Malerba, Kendra McKoy, Laughlin, Jr., Donald H. Monteverde, J.N. Stanley, and Stella Woodard
International Ocean Discovery Program
Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this publication are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the participating agencies, TAMU, or Texas A&M Research Foundation.
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Wilson Lake site (PDF)
Visual core descriptions
Sandy Hook North Maintenance Yard site (PDF)
Visual core descriptions
Sandy Hook Salt Shed site (PDF)
Visual core descriptions
The International Ocean Discovery Program (IODP) represents the latest incarnation of almost five decades of scientific ocean drilling excellence and is generally accepted as the most successful international collaboration in the history of the Earth sciences. IODP builds seamlessly on the accomplishments of previous phases: the Deep Sea Drilling Project, Ocean Drilling Program, and Integrated Ocean Drilling Program. The 2013–2023 IODP Science Plan ( Illuminating Earth’s Past, Present, and Future ) defines four themes and thirteen challenges for this decade of scientific ocean drilling that are both of fundamental importance in understanding how the Earth works and of significant relevance to society as the Earth changes, at least in part in response to anthropogenic forcing. This phase of IODP represents a renewed level of international collaboration in bringing diverse drilling platforms and strategies to increasing our understanding of climate and ocean change, the deep biosphere and evolution of ecosystems, connections between Earth’s deep processes and surface manifestations, and geologically induced hazards on human timeframes.
The Proceedings of the International Ocean Discovery Program presents the scientific and engineering results of IODP drilling projects, expedition by expedition. As in the preceding Integrated Ocean Drilling Program, expeditions in the new IODP are conducted by three implementing organizations, each providing a different drilling capability. These are the US Implementing Organization (USIO; through September 2014) and the JOIDES Resolution Science Operator (JRSO; as of October 2014), providing the leased commercial vessel JOIDES Resolution for riserless drilling operations; JAMSTEC’s Center for Deep Earth Exploration (CDEX), providing the drillship Chikyu for riser and occasional riserless operations; and the European Consortium for Ocean Research Drilling (ECORD) Science Operator (ESO), providing “mission-specific” platforms (MSPs) for expeditions that extend the IODP operational range where neither drillship is suitable, for example, in polar environments and in shallow waters. Scheduling decisions for each capability are made by three independent Facility Boards, each of which includes scientists, operators, and platform funding partners: the JOIDES Resolution Facility Board (JRFB), Chikyu IODP Board (CIB), and ECORD Facility Board (EFB). At the beginning of the new IODP, the three Facility Boards agreed to utilize Publication Services at the USIO and now the JRSO for production of all expedition Proceedings volumes and reports.
The new IODP differs from prior scientific ocean drilling programs in that it has neither a central management organization nor commingled funding for program-wide activities. Yet, this phase of IODP retains a fundamental integrative structural element: a “bottom-up” evaluation of all proposals for drilling expeditions by a single advisory structure composed of scientists representing all international program partners. International scientists may submit drilling proposals to the Science Support Office; all submitted proposals are then evaluated by a Science Evaluation Panel in the context of the Science Plan.
The new IODP also has a second internationally integrative level for high-level discussion and consensus-building: the IODP Forum. The Forum is charged with assessing program-wide progress toward achieving the Science Plan. At present, IODP involves 26 international financial partners, including the United States, Japan, an Australia/New Zealand consortium (ANZIC), Brazil, China, India, South Korea, and the eighteen members of ECORD (Austria, Belgium, Canada, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Ireland, Israel, Italy, the Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom). This enhanced membership in the new IODP represents a remarkable level of international collaboration that remains one of the greatest ongoing strengths of scientific ocean drilling.
Leg 174AX Supplement participants**Addresses at time of expedition, except where updated by participants.
IODP Publication Services staff**At time of publication.
*Please send updates to PubCrd@iodp.tamu.edu.