Articles | Volume 13, issue 2
Ocean Sci., 13, 273–288, 2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/os-13-273-2017

Special issue: REP14-MED: A Glider Fleet Experiment in a Limited Marine...

Ocean Sci., 13, 273–288, 2017
https://doi.org/10.5194/os-13-273-2017

Research article 11 Apr 2017

Research article | 11 Apr 2017

Marine mammal tracks from two-hydrophone acoustic recordings made with a glider

Elizabeth T. Küsel et al.

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Cited articles

Baumgartner, M. F. and Fratantoni, D. M.: Diel periodicity in both sei whale vocalization rates and the vertical migration of their copepod prey observed from ocean gliders, Limnol. Oceanogr., 53, 2197–2209, 2008.
Baumgartner, M. F., Fratantoni, D. M., Hurst, T. P., Brown, M. W., Cole, T. V., Van Parijs, S. M., and Johnson, M.: Real-time reporting of baleen whale passive acoustic detections from ocean gliders, J. Acoust. Soc. Am., 134, 1814–1823, 2013.
Borchers, D., Stevenson, B., Kidney, D., Thomas, L., and Marques, T.: A unifying model for capture–recapture and distance sampling surveys of wildlife populations, J. Am. Stat. Assoc., 110, 195–204, 2015.
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Gannier, A., Drouot, V., and Goold, J.: Distribution and relative abundance of sperm whales in the Mediterranean Sea, Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 243, 281–293, 2002.
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Short summary
An ocean glider was tested during the REP14-MED experiment off the western coast of the island of Sardinia as a platform for recording sounds produced by whales and dolphins using two sensors. Sperm whale clicks as well as dolphin clicks and whistles were identified in the recordings. Automatically detected sperm whale clicks were used to estimate animal tracks. Such information is useful for marine mammal density estimation studies that use passive acoustics.