Mohtadi, Mahyar; Steinke, Stephan; Lückge, Andreas; Groeneveld, Jeroen; Hathorne, Ed C (2010): AMS 14C dating points, isotopic compositions, Mg/Ca ratios and sea surface temperatures of sediment cores GeoB10029-4 and GeoB10038-4. PANGAEA, https://doi.org/10.1594/PANGAEA.736652, Supplement to: Mohtadi, M et al. (2010): Glacial to Holocene surface hydrography of the tropical eastern Indian Ocean. Earth and Planetary Science Letters, 292(1-2), 89-97, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.epsl.2010.01.024
Always quote above citation when using data! You can download the citation in several formats below.
Quantifying the spatial and temporal sea surface temperature (SST) and salinity changes of the Indo-Pacific Warm Pool is essential to understand the role of this region in connection with abrupt climate changes particularly during the last deglaciation. In this study we reconstruct SST and seawater d18O of the tropical eastern Indian Ocean for the past 40,000 years from two sediment cores (GeoB 10029-4, 1°30'S, 100°08'E, and GeoB 10038-4, 5°56'S, 103°15'E) retrieved offshore Sumatra. Our results show that annual mean SSTs increased about 2-3 °C at 19,000 years ago and exhibited southern hemisphere-like timing and pattern during the last deglaciation. Our SST records together with other Mg/Ca-based SST reconstructions around Indonesia do not track the monsoon variation since the last glacial period, as recorded by terrestrial monsoon archives. However, the spatial SST heterogeneity might be a result of changing monsoon intensity that shifts either the annual mean SSTs or the seasonality of G. ruber towards the warmer or the cooler season at different locations. Seawater d18O reconstructions north of the equator suggest fresher surface conditions during the last glacial and track the northern high-latitude climate change during the last deglaciation. In contrast, seawater ?18O records south of the equator do not show a significant difference between the last glacial period and the Holocene, and lack Bølling-Allerød and Younger Dryas periods suggestive of additional controls on annual mean surface hydrology in this part of the Indo-Pacific Warm Pool.
Median Latitude: -3.716000 * Median Longitude: 101.687000 * South-bound Latitude: -5.937500 * West-bound Longitude: 100.128000 * North-bound Latitude: -1.494500 * East-bound Longitude: 103.246000
Date/Time Start: 2005-08-13T09:15:00 * Date/Time End: 2005-08-17T04:53:00
GeoB10029-4 * Latitude: -1.494500 * Longitude: 100.128000 * Date/Time: 2005-08-13T09:15:00 * Elevation: -964.0 m * Recovery: 7.72 m * Campaign: SO184/1 (PABESIA) * Basis: Sonne * Method/Device: Gravity corer (Kiel type) (SL)
Datasets listed in this publication series
- Mohtadi, M; Steinke, S; Lückge, A et al. (2010): (Table 1) List of AMS 14C dating points from the cores GeoB10029-4 and GeoB10038-4. https://doi.org/10.1594/PANGAEA.735749
- Mohtadi, M; Steinke, S; Lückge, A et al. (2010): Isotopic compositions, Mg/Ca ratios and sea surface temperatures of sediment core GeoB10029-4. https://doi.org/10.1594/PANGAEA.736647
- Mohtadi, M; Steinke, S; Lückge, A et al. (2010): Isotopic compositions, Mg/Ca ratios and sea surface temperatures of sediment core GeoB10038-4. https://doi.org/10.1594/PANGAEA.736648