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Concluding, there is

a strong need for MME and PPE studies into

bistability of the AMOC, accounting for freshwater

influx from rivers and melting of the Greenland ice

sheet. To date, these intercomparisons have proven

too computationally expensive, but EMICs can provide

an accurate alternative (Stouffer et al. 2006, Gregory

et al. 2005). Stommel’s salt-advection feedback is an

important link which is hard to trace in the more

comprehensive AOGCMs and their ensemble

simulations, because of their dedication to presentclimate stability and overall underappreciation of

high-integration processes of feedback, which EMICs

do take into account (Hofmann and Rahmstorf 2009,

Claussen et al. 2002).

**external basins. The conceptual setup is shown in
**

Figure 8.

The elegance of Stommel’s model is its

commitment to symmetry. The temperatures and

salinity of box one are chosen as the exact negatives

of the other box, with zero the benchmark

temperature.

**4. Stommel’s salt-advective box model
**

The discussed developments in climate research

seem to suggest a need for widening the spectrum of

model complexity, both in order to assess the

integration of physical processes such as feedbacks,

as well as in order to explore a wider parameter space

in ensemble simulations. Particularly the role of salt

advection in the Meridional Overturning Circulation

causes a continuous attention to simple models that

are conceptually strong in reproducing the

characteristic freshwater hysteresis response that is

found in some EMICs and AOGCMs. Simple climate

models of the ocean often involve the representation

of ocean basins in the form of interconnected boxes

through which water circulates due to density

differences linearly related to the water’s

temperature and salinity. Seminal work in this respect

is Stommel’s two-box model of thermohaline

circulation (1961).

Because in the real ocean salinity and

temperature can have entirely different flux

mechanisms at different spatial dimensions, a clear

demarcation of ocean volumes can be effective in

analysing feedback mechanisms between them.

Stommel did this by representing the MOC with

thermohaline circulation through two boxes,

connected at the top and at the bottom. Each box is in

turn connected to an external basin of constant

reference density and temperature. One box could

represent the poles or the North Atlantic, where the

other could represent the tropics, depending on the

initial conditions, thermohaline transfer coefficients,

flow parameters and reference properties of the

10

Figure 8. Stommel’s two-box model setup

**This gives two simple partial differential equations
**

that can be solved analytically:

**Here, c and d represent the transfer coefficients
**

for temperature and salinity respectively. By making

the system dimensionless, Stommel shows that the

system depends on only three parameters in the

following equations:

**Temperature and salinity are denoted by y and x,
𝜆**

represents a measure of resistance to flow between

the basins, 𝛿 the temperature-salinity relaxation time

(the ratio of their transfer coefficients) and R the

pycnal effects (the strength of density difference).

Solution of the setup yields the temperaturesalinity diagram shown in Figure 9. Clearly visible in

the diagram are the three equilibrium points, one of

which is the hysteresis bifurcation point, discussed

earlier. Perfect mixing within the basins is a crucial

elements. The imaginary mixing rods would have as

their counterpart in reality turbulent convective

mixing in the ocean. Renewed interest in the salt-

or vice-versa. The model used is a four-box temperature and salinity construction derived from Stommel’s original two-box model. Density anomaly lines are drawn to show the T-S ratio. initial conditions will be simulated that imitate symmetry between the basins. hysteresis is observed (Figure 10). also known as the bifurcation point beyond which the system can go from salinity driven to temperature driven. parametrised with constant flow w and v. a)is a temperature-dominated stable node. In comparison to the original model. For the purpose of examining thermohaline hysteresis effectively. we will not consider wind-stress effects in the following model. depending on the model parameters 𝛿.The main basins are connected to external basins only above the thermocline Figure 9. Adopted from Whitehead (2008). c) a salinity-dominated spiral node and b) an unstable saddle point. resulting in four variables each for salinity and temperature . where each basin has a thermocline which vertically separates two internal basins with different salinity and temperature.The thermocline allows turbulent property exchange through diffusive entrainment. effectively giving a total of four boxes . Temperature and salinity are plotted as a function of the bottom heating bath temperature. There are a few changes made in the model setup: . and subsequently suggest modelling avenues that modify the pioneer model to resemble the actual physics and geometry of the MOC. One can clearly see bistability in the system. which interact through entrainment. independent from the bottom and top flow q . 11 . Four-box salt-advection model with entrainment For the purpose of addressing the issues put forward earlier.Each basin is divided internally by a thermocline.Each box is distinctly represented in the model.advection feedback mechanism has prompted laboratory experiments in which thermohaline hysteresis is reproduced (Whitehead 2009). It consists of 2 main basins of equal height and surface area. This is dependent on whether thermohaline hysteresis and bistability are reproduced despite the new model geometry and entrainment. in which top saltwater influx and bottom heating would cause fast convective mixing. The purpose of the model exercise is to study the effects of complexification on Stommel’s core result. which could influence the position of the bifurcation point (Guan and Huang 2008). Thermohaline hysteresis reproduced in a box experiment. R and 𝜆. a more complex version of Stommel’s model is presented and evaluated upon its core results. Using an altered setup of one freshwater reservoir and one active basin. a few integral curves show the three equilibrium points the system can have. Other authors looking to conceptually re-examine Stommel’s box model have pointed towards the prevalence of winddriven circulation. Figure 10. In this diagram of Stommel’s box of thermohaline circulation. The setup chosen is seen in Figure 11.

We calculate the pressure balance that determines the bottom and top flow using p1 and p4 as the basin pressures at the surface. The equations governing this system are derived from standard equations of fluid property mixing (with V the volume of a basin): = (T −T ) 𝑞 dT = (T − T ) = dt V dt T1 V The main flow q can be in two directions and in either situation the equations look very different. determined by the density difference of the two basins. and p2 and p3 at the bottom.𝒯4 𝒮4 A 𝒯1 𝒮1 A q T4 S4 T1 S1 V4 V1 = Ah1 v w T3 S3 T2 S2 V3 V2 Figure 11. The pressure difference determining the flow at the bottom of the two basins is defined by p2-p1 and p3-p4 respectively: dtqT2 (dt𝑞T + T V – dt𝑞T ) V T dS dt dS dt dS dt dS dt cA (𝒯 − T ) V 12 . The flow q. must be equal from each box to the next so that the volume of the basins remains the same. Surface flow is constrained by parameter kt and bottom flow by kb. In addition to this regular flow. we can reduce both bottom and top flow to a single resistance parameter: cA (𝒯 − T ) V 𝑞 (T − T ) + 𝑞 (T − T ) + |𝑣|(T − T ) k=k +k : 𝑞 (T − T ) + 𝑞 (T − T ) + |𝑤|(T − T ) 𝑞 (T − T ) + 𝑞 (T − T ) + |𝑤|(T − T ) + dA (𝒮 − S ) V Solving for q. we define the main flow from the hydrostatic balance and the internal flow in the two basins through constants of entrainment v and w. this gives: The exchange of property at the surface of basins 1 and 4 is linearly dependent on the product of the surface area A and the salinity and temperature transfer coefficients d and c. The two top basins also simulate property exchange with the atmosphere through external basins with a fixed temperature and salinity. the two basins have internal entrainment flow at a specific height h which is dependent on the temperature diffusion coefficient and the surface of the thermocline. The system of equations then becomes: = 𝑞 (S − S ) + 𝑞 (S − S ) + |𝑣|(S − S ) + p p p −p p −p 𝑞 = dT dt dT dt dT dt dT dt 1 V 1 = V 1 = V 1 = V = In order to determine the flow parameters. Setup of four-box salt-advective model with separate variables and entrainment along a simulated thermocline. Entrainment can work to either counteract or contribute to the overall flow q. This problem is solved by converting them into signdependent components: 𝑞 + |𝑞| 2 𝑞 − |𝑞| 𝑞 =− 2 1 V 1 = V 1 = V 1 = V 𝑞 (T − T ) + 𝑞 (T − T ) + |𝑣|(T − T ) + 𝑞 (S − S ) + 𝑞 (S − S ) + |𝑣|(S − S ) 𝑞 (S − S ) + 𝑞 (S − S ) + |𝑤|(S − S ) 𝑞 (S − S ) + 𝑞 (S − S ) + |𝑤|(S − S ) + dA (𝒮 − S ) V −p =k 𝑞 −p =k 𝑞 = 𝜌 𝑔h + 𝜌 𝑔h = 𝜌 𝑔h + 𝜌 𝑔h (k + k )𝑞 = 𝑔 (𝜌 h + 𝜌 h ) − (𝜌 h + 𝜌 h ) (k + k )𝑞 = 𝑔 (𝜌 h + 𝜌 h ) − (𝜌 h + 𝜌 h ) Now.

δ represents the temperature-salinity relaxation time: Az (−𝑦 + R𝑥 ) (1 + z ) A (−𝑦 + R𝑥 ) + (1 + z ) A − (−𝑦 + R𝑥 ) (1 + z ) Az − (−𝑦 + R𝑥 ) (1 + z ) When we then introduce the parameter τ = ct. which corresponds to the temperature dependent timescale. 𝒮i. c. because it represents the system’s external forcing. the system of equations becomes: In the choice of parameters later on. 𝑣 and 𝑤 such that they render the equations dimensionless. We can then make temperature and salinity dimensionless by taking them relative to this difference parameter: Here. The main interaction the model is concerned with is the surface property exchange. we define the previously introduced parameters k. We also determine the transfer coefficients using an abovethermocline temperature diffusion time tt: 𝜌 = 𝜌 (1 − αT + βS ) Hz (1 + z )t Hz d=δ (1 + z )t c= We then end up with a flow given by: 𝑞= 𝑔𝜌 k (−αT h + βS h − αT h + βS h ) − (−αT h + βS h − αT h + βS h ) Definition in terms of dimensionless variables In order to evaluate the model. d. To reduce the model’s complexity. which is loosely defined as one for the pycnal effects: h = 𝑓= This turns the flow equation into the following expression: T 𝒯 S 𝑥 = 𝒮 β𝒮 α𝒯 d c We further define: 𝑦 = R= δ= d𝑥 dτ d𝑥 dτ d𝑥 dτ d𝑥 dτ ) ) ) ) 13 1 λh 1 = λh 1 = λh 1 = λh = 1 λh 1 = λh 1 = λh 1 = λh = |𝑣| (𝑦 h |𝑣| (𝑦 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + h |𝑤| (𝑦 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + h |𝑤| (𝑦 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + h 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + 𝑓 (𝑦 − 𝑦 ) + |𝑣| (𝑥 h |𝑣| (𝑥 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + h |𝑤| (𝑥 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + h |𝑤| (𝑥 𝑓 (𝑥 − x ) + 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + h 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + 𝑓 (𝑥 − 𝑥 ) + − 𝑦 ) + (𝒯 − 𝑦 ) −𝑦 ) −𝑦 ) − 𝑦 ) + (−𝒯 − 𝑦 ) − 𝑥 ) + δ(𝒮 − 𝑥 ) −𝑥 ) −𝑥 ) − 𝑥 ) + δ(−𝒮 − 𝑥 ) . we choose the external basin properties such that they become 𝒯1 = –𝒯4 = 𝒯. 𝒮1 = – 𝒮4 = 𝒮.We also introduce a simple form of the equation of state based on the temperature and salinity transfer coefficients α and β: Where the z parameter indicates the relative position of the thermocline in each main basin. 𝒯 will be used to derive a proportional 𝒮 from a chosen R. α and β are in the same order of magnitude and already proportional. We also introduce the following parameter for the resistance against flow: d𝑦 dτ d𝑦 dτ d𝑦 dτ d𝑦 dτ kcA λ= 𝑔𝜌 α𝒯H We assume H to represent the height of each main basin (in this model both basins are of equal height): Hz (1 + z H h = (1 + z H h = (1 + z Hz h = (1 + z λq c 𝑓= We introduce the following parameter. 𝒯i.

81 Figure 12. so they are left in their original dimensions. flow fluctuates at first. Figure 13. partly based on Stommel’s parameter analysis: 1 6 R=2 1 λ= 5 e = e = e = 100 1 z =z =z= 5 δ= As remaining dimensional parameters we choose: m s kg 𝜌 = 1027 m H = 3000m A = 5 ∙ 10 m t = 100 𝒯 = 20 g = 9. freshwater influx as simulated by a specific initial salinity condition would lead to hysteresis past the bifurcation point into the spiral node. a T-S parametric plot for each basin will show how each basin approaches equilibrium values for both temperature and salinity depending on the initial conditions. For specific initial conditions. What is different in the result that is presented is that the range of initial conditions that lead to the spiral node is very small (which is only reached from an initial salinity of 0. equal entrainment in the two boxes. In interpreting the result. For simplicity’s sake. the flow is expected to drop to zero. one of which is unstable (Figure 12). their location. λ parameters leads to loss of equilibria. if boundary conditions of the real ocean were perturbed such as to resemble the initial conditions of the model. Figure 13 shows the time lapse of the THC flow. as also with Stommel’s original model. shows the same three equilibria. Manipulation of the δ.In this model.5 +/. simulating a collapse of the THC. as Stommel showed as well.0. 14 . Control simulation with symmetrical initial conditions and high entrainment flow. Comparatively. entrainment fluxes are dependent on the temperature diffusion coefficient as well as the surface area of the thermocline: 𝑣 = cAe w = cAe2 The entrainment in this model may also be interpreted as a mixing coefficient between the bottom and top of the two main basins. As dimensionless parameters the following are chosen. R. but returns to zero eventually.2). As in Stommel’s initial model.or temperature dominated. whether certain conditions can make the basins unstable and if it is salinity. this will allow for examination of the amount of equilibrium points. These last parameters (specifically the last four) determine the model’s geometry. using symmetry in the initial conditions to simulate Stommel’s original model. Results and discussion A first solution of the model. Symmetry in the model is directly noticed because the density lines do not intersect with each other. Main flow q as a function of time. Model Initialization The system of equations is solved numerically and the time-evolution of the variables in each basin is plotted. Eventually. as well as equal heights of the thermocline and surface area are chosen.

the position and occurrence of the equilibria remains unchanged with a lower entrainment flow. Parametrisations of processes such as wind stress could be introduced in order to study the hysteresis behaviour. The effect of lower entrainment flow is shown in Figure 14. but the hysteresis result is kept. As expected. For this last part of the evaluation. Figure 14. and the presented model exercise seems to corroborate these conceptually. the other boxes have the same bistability. Entrainment flow of lower orders of magnitude (Top: e = 10. and that of climate in general. In essence.hindering of the natural hysteresis effect as long as entrainment is high enough. 5. Each box now has a distinct density profile. it appears that expansion of Stommel’s salt-advection box model is not changed in its core result after complexification by including a linear entrainment factor and asymmetry in the initial conditions of the four boxes. although the three equilibria are found at exactly the same positions. but for the purpose of clarity only that of box one is shown in Figure 15. a wide range of different initial conditions were chosen at high entrainment flow. and many modelling efforts to date have mostly considered surface warming to indicate a linear decrease in AMOC strength in the 21st century. Density diagram of the four-box system with a selection of different initial conditions for each box. More chaotic than the symmetrical system. Bottom: e = 0. there is no 15 . The second measurable of the model was the initial condition asymmetry between boxes.1) shows more chaotic density behaviour in the system. The AMOC is potentially in a bistable regime. many of the density lines overlap and the first time steps show very fast flow. In the spectrum of models assessing the Meridional Overturning Circulation. Freshwater influx from Greenland ice sheet melt and river runoff could severely influence this seemingly Figure 15. Although the condition of non-intersecting density lines is not met. In this demonstration case. the model could be dimensionalised to resemble the conditions in actual ocean basins. Computational capacity limits a systematic exploration of the parameter space in AOGCMs over long timescales. it produces the same equilibria. Concluding. Conclusion We set out to examine two main issues of interest in the study of the Atlantic Meridional Overturning Circulation. a choice was made to have the value of entrainment be at least one order of magnitude higher than the volume of the basin. and multi-model ensembles lack a well-defined metric with which to weight individual models and interpret the acquired mean. An analysis of the literature suggests a number of possible solutions. so that its mixing effect is high. This result points towards further research into modifying the original model to more accurately represent ocean dynamics.

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