Constraints on the magnitude and patterns of ocean cooling at the Last Glacial Maximum - Supplementary material, supplement to: MARGO Project Members; Waelbroeck, Claire; Paul, André; Kucera, Michal; Rosell-Melé, Antoni; Weinelt, Mara; Schneider, Ralph R; Mix, Alan C; Abelmann, Andrea; Armand, Leanne K; Bard, Édouard; Barker, Stephen; Barrows, Timothy T; Benway, Heather M; Cacho Lascorz, Isabel; Chen, Min-Te; Cortijo, Elsa; Crosta, Xavier; de Vernal, Anne; Dokken, Trond; Duprat, Josette M; Elderfield, Henry; Eynaud, Frédérique; Gersonde, Rainer; Hayes, A; Henry, Maryse; Hillaire-Marcel, Claude; Huang, Chin-Chien; Jansen, Eystein; Juggins, Stephen; Kallel, Nejib; Kiefer, Thorsten; Kienast, Markus; Labeyrie, Laurent D; Leclaire, Héloïse; Londeix, Laurent; Mangin, Sylvie; Matthiessen, Jens; Marret, Fabienne; Meland, Marius Y; Morey, Ann E; Mulitza, Stefan; Pflaumann, Uwe; Pisias, Nicklas G; Radi, Taoufik; Rochon, André; Rohling, Eelco J; Sbaffi, Laura; Schäfer-Neth, Christian; Solignac, Sandrine; Spero, Howard J; Tachikawa, Kazuyo; Turon, Jean-Louis (2009): Constraints on the magnitude and patterns of ocean cooling at the Last Glacial Maximum. Nature Geoscience, 2(2), 127-132

MARGO Project Members
Observation-based reconstructions of sea surface temperature from relatively stable periods in the past, such as the Last Glacial Maximum, represent an important means of constraining climate sensitivity and evaluating model simulations. The first quantitative global reconstruction of sea surface temperatures during the Last Glacial Maximum was developed by the Climate Long-Range Investigation, Mapping and Prediction (CLIMAP) project in the 1970s and 1980s. Since that time, several shortcomings of that earlier effort have become apparent. Here...
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