Journal metrics

Journal metrics

  • IF value: 1.129 IF 1.129
  • IF 5-year value: 1.519 IF 5-year 1.519
  • CiteScore value: 1.54 CiteScore 1.54
  • SNIP value: 0.798 SNIP 0.798
  • SJR value: 0.610 SJR 0.610
  • IPP value: 1.41 IPP 1.41
  • h5-index value: 21 h5-index 21
  • Scimago H index value: 48 Scimago H index 48
NPG cover
Executive editors:
Roger Grimshaw
,
Ana M. Mancho
,
Daniel Schertzer
,
Olivier Talagrand
&
Stéphane Vannitsem
Nonlinear Processes in Geophysics (NPG) is an international, interdisciplinary journal for the publication of original research furthering knowledge on nonlinear processes in all branches of Earth, planetary, and solar system sciences. The editors encourage submissions that apply nonlinear analysis methods to both models and data.
The journal maintains sections for research articles, review articles, brief communications, comments and replies, and book reviews, as well as special issues.
News
Copernicus Publications signed Enabling FAIR Data Commitment Statement in the Earth, Space,
and Environmental Sciences and updated data policy and author guidelines
05 Nov 2018

Data underpinning any research finding should be findable, accessible, interoperable, and reusable (FAIR) – not only for humans, but also for machines. Therefore, Copernicus Publications requests that such data are available upon publication of an article.

New Journal Impact Factors released 27 Jun 2018

The latest Journal Citation Reports® have been published by Clarivate Analytics.

Extended agreement with the Leibniz Association 03 May 2018

As of 1 May 2018 the centralized payment of article processing charges (APCs) with the Leibniz Association has been extended to 53 Leibniz Institutions participating in the Leibniz Association's Open Access Publishing Fund.

Recent articles

Highlight articles

The forecast of weather prediction uncertainty is a real challenge and is crucial for risk management. However, uncertainty prediction is beyond the capacity of supercomputers, and improvements of the technology may not solve this issue. A new uncertainty prediction method is introduced which takes advantage of fluid equations to predict simple quantities which approximate real uncertainty but at a low numerical cost. A proof of concept is shown by an academic model derived from fluid dynamics.

Olivier Pannekoucke, Marc Bocquet, and Richard Ménard

The Hasselmann equation (HE) is the basis of modern surface ocean wave prediction models. Currently, they operate in the "black box with the tuning knobs" modes, since there is no consensus on universal wind input and wave-breaking dissipation source terms, and require re-tuning for different boundary and external conditions. We offer a physically justified framework able to reproduce theoretical properties of the HE and experimental field data without re-tuning of the model.

Vladimir Zakharov, Donald Resio, and Andrei Pushkarev

A new method of analysing pressure wave dependences is presented and tested against the published experimental data. Upon the results of examination of more than 90 rock samples, it was found that a significant portion of rocks ∼45 %) exhibit negative Poisson ratios at lower pressures. Such a significant number of naturally auxetic rocks suggests that the occurrence of negative Poisson ratios is not as exotic as assumed previously.

Vladimir Y. Zaitsev, Andrey V. Radostin, Elena Pasternak, and Arcady Dyskin

The influence of fluid injection on tectonic fault sliding and generation of seismic events was studied in the paper by a multi-degree-of-freedom rate-and-state friction model with a two-parametric friction law. The considered system could exhibit different types of motion. The main seismic activity could appear directly after the start of fluid injection or in the post-injection phase (after some days or months). Such an influence of injection on seismicity is observed in the real cases.

Sergey B. Turuntaev and Vasily Y. Riga

We use temperature maps of the solar corona for three regions and use a technique that separates multiple timescales and space scales to show that the small-scale temperature fluctuations appear more frequently prior to the occurrence of a solar flare, in comparison with the same region after the flare and with a quiet region. We find that, during the flare, energy flows from large to small scales and heat transport associated with a heat front is convective along and diffusive across the front.

D. Gamborino, D. del-Castillo-Negrete, and J. J. Martinell

Publications Copernicus