Articles | Volume 17, issue 3
© Author(s) 2023. This work is distributed underthe Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.
Brief communication: New sonde to unravel the mystery of polar subglacial lakes
- Final revised paper (published on 06 Mar 2023)
- Preprint (discussion started on 21 Jun 2022)
Comment types: AC – author | RC – referee | CC – community | EC – editor | CEC – chief editor |
: Report abuse
RC1: 'Comment on tc-2022-100', Kris Zacny, 30 Jun 2022
AC1: 'Reply on RC1', Pavel G. Talalay, 01 Jul 2022
RC2: 'Reply on AC1', Kris Zacny, 01 Jul 2022
- AC3: 'Reply on RC2', Pavel G. Talalay, 23 Sep 2022
- RC2: 'Reply on AC1', Kris Zacny, 01 Jul 2022
- AC1: 'Reply on RC1', Pavel G. Talalay, 01 Jul 2022
RC3: 'Comment on tc-2022-100', Bernd Dachwald, 11 Jul 2022
- CC1: 'Reply on RC3', Xiaopeng Fan, 17 Jul 2022
- AC4: 'Reply on RC3', Pavel G. Talalay, 23 Sep 2022
RC4: 'Comment on tc-2022-100', Paul Anker, 01 Aug 2022
- AC2: 'Reply on RC4', Pavel G. Talalay, 03 Aug 2022
This is an excellent paper which illustrates development and testing of a melt probe that can be recovered.
If the space allows, it might be good to provide more technical details such as structure of the cable (eg number of wires, redundant wires?, shield), what voltage was used to sent power down to the probe (some kind of an electrical block diagram would be useful), how the tensioning mechanism worked, which parts of the probe were flooded, which were dry, was the water sample analyzed in a lab to reveal something interesting?