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  • Boundary currents x
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Michelle Ho, Danielle C. Verdon-Kidd, Anthony S. Kiem, and Russell N. Drysdale

still scarce in some areas where long-term rainfall and streamflow reconstructions are needed. The Murray–Darling basin (MDB) in Australia is one such region where high-resolution paleoclimate proxies that capture continuous records of recent climate variability currently only exist on or beyond the basin’s margin. Paleoclimate proxies related to MDB hydroclimatic variability would enable improved estimations and understanding of hydroclimatic risk and variability, which is critical given the region

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Steven J. Phipps, Helen V. McGregor, Joëlle Gergis, Ailie J. E. Gallant, Raphael Neukom, Samantha Stevenson, Duncan Ackerley, Josephine R. Brown, Matt J. Fischer, and Tas D. van Ommen

the evolution of a proxy variable. Arguably no such model currently exists, but forward models such as those of Evans et al. (2006) , Evans (2007) , and Baker et al. (2012) all succeed in integrating descriptions of multiple processes. At the other extreme, forward models can be simple, linear, and parameterized. An example is the pseudocoral approach, which seeks to describe the evolution of coral δ 18 O in terms of nonisotopic climate variables ( Brown et al. 2008 ; Thompson et al. 2011

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Howard J. Diamond, Andrew M. Lorrey, and James A. Renwick

Climate Stewardship (IBTrACS) ( Knapp et al. 2010 ). IBTrACS was not a reanalysis, but a collation of currently available best-track data from agencies worldwide. The major difference from SPEArTC, as documented in Diamond et al. (2012) , was that it employed a season-by-season and storm-by-storm quality control process of track morphologies in order to develop as high-quality a dataset as possible. In the process of constructing SPEArTC, a number of corrections were made, including the addition of

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Tessa R. Vance, Tas D. van Ommen, Mark A. J. Curran, Chris T. Plummer, and Andrew D. Moy

-quartile LD SSS years from the period 1979–2009 (7 yr make up each composite). The position of Law Dome is shown on this and all subsequent composite and correlation maps as a red dot on the coast of East Antarctica. The nominal boundaries of the CWEP/Niño-4 region are shown as a shaded box in (a). 4. Mechanisms during the instrumental/satellite periods a. The ENSO extratropical teleconnection Numerous studies have identified a teleconnection between the tropical Pacific Ocean and southern high latitudes

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