Bobrowsky ed. Corendea eds , Source No. Zoback, Ahearn, B. Amadei, P. Crawford, E. Eide, G. Galloway, M. Goodchild, H. Kunreuther, M. Li-Vollmer, M. Schoch-Spana, S. Scrimshaw, E. Stanley, G. Whitney and M. Gao, P. Guo, K. Liao, J. Webb, and S. Kunkel, K.
Karl, H. Brooks, J. Kossin, J. Lawrimore, D.
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Arndt, L. Bosart, D. Changnon, S. Cutter , N. Doesken, K. Emanuel, P. Groisman, R. Katz, T. Knutson, J. Paciorek, T. Peterson, K. Redmond, D. Robinson, J. Trapp , R. Vose, S. Weaver, M. Wehner, K. Wolter, and D.
Wuebbles, Schumann III, R. Ward, S. M, Emrich, C. Battersby, S. Hodgson, and J. Wang, Kar, B. Mitchell, and S. Research in Geographical and Environmental Education , 20 4 : Burton, C. Emrich, C. Cutter, and P. Weschler, Couclelis, and R.
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McMaster eds. Borden, C. Schmidtlein, M. Shafer, M. Berry, and S. Tate, E. Burton, M. Berry, C. Beer ed. Springer: Dordrecht, The Netherlands, pp. Burton, and C.
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Dow, K. Finch, C. Jordan, T. Sala, S. Stafford, J. Bubier, J. Crittenden, S. Cutter, A. Kay, G. Libecap, J. Moore, N. Rabalais, J. Shepherd, and J. Travis, Melton, G. Gall, J. Stafford, S. Bartels, S. Campbell, J. Delaney, T. Jordan, A. Rabalais, D. Rejeski, O. Sala, J. Stevenson, J. Emrich, J. Tate E. Cutter, and M. Berry, Wood, N. Burton, and S. Pacific Northwest," Natural Hazards , 52 2 : — Smith, Murphy, and G. Carbone, American Water Resources Association , 45 1 : Borden, and S.
Mitchell, J. Webb, J. Borden, K. Barnes, M. Burton, E. Evans, E. Tate, and J. Webb, Finch, Gall, and C. Murnane eds. Edmonds, A. Homeland Security and Emergency Management , 5 1 : Article 33 18 pp. Hodgson, M. James, L. Kupfer, J. Glenn and J. Sackett, Myers, S. McLane, and G. Melton, Borden, and M. Peterson, T. Anderson, S. Cohen, M. Cortex-Vazquez, R.
Murnane, C. Parmesan, D. Phillips, R. Pulwarty, J. Stone with contributing authors T. Houston, S. Cutter and M. Pacific Islands". Karl, G. Meehl, C. Miller, S. Hassol, A. Waple, and W. Murray eds. A Report by the U. Piegorsch, Walter W. Contingency Today , 14 April Deutsch, W.
Piegorsch, and S. Barnes, L. Gruntfest, M. Hayden, D. Schultz, and C. Benight, Benight, C. Hayden, and L. Barnes, Schmidtlein, C. Emrich, W. Boruff, B. Johnson, C. Finch, and M. Hurricane Coast: Increasingly Vulnerable?
Emrich, B. Adams, C. Huyck, and R. Eguchi, Tierney and W. Waugh eds. Heidelberg: Spektrum Akademischer Verlag, pp. Yarnal, G. Carbone, and C. Jocoy, Boruff, and S. Rubin ed. Report R-4, October 16, Guo, D. Liao, and M. Morgan, Hayden, M. Drobot, S. Radil, E. Gruntfest, and L. Roberts, S. Walker, J. Pinckney, J. Moore, J. Quattro and S. Franklin, Malanson, G. Wang and J. Kupfer, Cutter, and A. Edmonds, Piegorsch, W.
Cutter, and F. Hardisty, Raber, G. Jensen, M. Hodgson, J. Tullis, B. Davis, and J. Berglund, London and Sterling", VA: Earthscan. Mitchell, B. Boruff, M. Burton, and G. Downing, Atlas of Climate Change. Jensen, J. Ridd and J. Hipple eds. Yarnal, B. Heasley, R.
Dow, and C. Coastal Counties," Journal of Coastal Research , 21 5 : Carbone, G. Dow, Kempf-Leonard ed. New York: Academic Press, pp. Perry and E.
Quarantelli eds. New York: Xlibris, pp. DeCastro, M. Singer, Available evidence and future research agenda," Journal of Archaeological Science , Carr, A. Douma, G. Han, and K. Hallding, The most successful cases of transfer of information between geoscientists and end-users are when the hazards and subsequent disasters are visible or when the messengers bearing the information are trusted by the local communities. Leroy, S. Warny, H. Lahijani, E. Piovano, D. Fanetti, A. The Indian subcontinent characterizes a continent-continent collision boundary in the north viz.
All these tectonic units are sources of damaging earthquakes capable of causing loss to property and human lives. A few recent examples are the Bhuj earthquake of , Jabalpur in and Latur in , all occurring in the Indian shield region and claiming more than 30, lives, collectively. Similarly, in the Himalaya, Muzaffarabad earthquake in , Chamoli in and Uttarkashi in caused heavy casualties and severe damage to property.
Thus, strategies for the assessment of seismic hazard and mitigation efforts in these regions of varied tectonics require suitable practical solutions. This paper provide glimpses of the initiatives taken in the study of seismic hazard in the country and the activities during the IYPE. This paper reviews, with a few out of many examples, recent advances in computational geodynamics related to modelling of stress localization and earthquake occurrence.
These studies provide a basis for a comprehensive seismic hazard analysis. Several case studies are considered: tectonic stress modelling in the southeastern Carpathians and central Apennines; dynamics of the lithospheric blocks and earthquake modelling for the Sunda arc and the Tibetan plateau; and seismic hazard assessment for the Vrancea region. Possibilities for earthquake prediction, mitigation and preparedness based on the earthquake science and computer modelling are discussed. Hazards related to groundwater—seawater GW—SW interactions in the coastal zone have been underestimated Kontar This paper considers two case studies: one in Central Asia Aral Sea region and one in the Indian Ocean December tsunami that are important examples whose method of treatment provide insight into future feasibility studies of hazards in the coastal zone related to GW—SW interaction processes.
The Aral Sea region is known as an ecological disaster zone. To provide reasonable living conditions for the coastal zone population, it is necessary to drastically improve the quality of the water used for human needs by developing a source of safe and sustainable groundwater input to the Aral Sea region. In the Indian Ocean tsunami waves, which affected thousands of kilometers of coastal zone in SE Asia, caused an ecological disaster by the large inflow of salt seawater into coastal aquifers.
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The tsunami has created an accelerating process of salt-water intrusion and fresh-water contamination in affected regions that now require drastic remediation measures. Analytical approaches have been developed for analysis of coastal water balance and temporal evolution of water basins and coastal aquifers after hazardous events. This paper deals with the physical and environmental effects resulting from oceanic impacts by sizable comets, and the rates and risks associated with such cosmic impacts. Specifically, we investigate two sets of probable oceanic impact events that occurred within the last 5, years, one in the Indian Ocean about BC, and the other in the Gulf of Carpentaria Australia about AD If validated, they would be the most energetic natural catastrophes occurring during the middle-to-late Holocene with large-scale environmental and historical human effects and consequences.
Although some propose a wind-blown origin for V-shaped chevron dunes that are widely distributed around the coastlines of the Indian Ocean and in the Gulf of Carpentaria, we have evidence in favor of their mega tsunami formation. Subtly the orientation of the dunes is not aligned to the prevailing wind direction, but to the path of refracted mega-tsunami originating from Burckle impact crater. If validated, they could potentially lead to a major paradigm shift in environmental science by recognizing the role of oceanic impacts in major climate downturns during the middle-to-late Holocene that have been well documented already by different techniques tree-ring anomalies, ice-, lake- and peat bog-cores.
Viacheslav Gusiakov, Dallas H. Abbott, Edward A. Bryant, W. Bruce Masse, Dee Breger. Slow deformation and fracturing have been shown to be leading mechanisms towards failure, marking earthquake ruptures, flank eruption onsets and landslide episodes. The common link among these processes is that populations of microcracks interact, grow and coalesce into major fractures. We propose an interdisciplinary unitary and integrated approach aimed to:. Ventura, S. Vinciguerra, S. Moretti, P. Meredith, M. Heap, P.
To ask other readers questions about Geophysical Hazards , please sign up. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. Sort order. Jul 16, Mark Isaak rated it liked it. This is a collection of papers whose genesis was a scientific conference around the International Year of Planet Earth. The conference was apparently big on planning, since several of the papers said essentially, "We have these great plans to implement regarding this problem.
I found such papers had some value in the background they gave, but otherwise they would be of interest to only a handful of people. Other papers had their own idiosyncratic weaknesses. A couple were bound in jargon This is a collection of papers whose genesis was a scientific conference around the International Year of Planet Earth. A couple were bound in jargon despite another paper on communication in the volume warning against that ; one clearly showed that English was not the author's first language; another covered too many subjects to do justice to any of them.
The introduction says the language is technical as befits its intended audience, but I, whose experience with technical papers has been almost entirely in biology, had little difficulty following most but not all of them. I also appreciated the book's international scope and its emphasis on multiple aspects of mitigating potential disasters. May 09, Usfromdk rated it did not like it Shelves: partially-read , non-fiction.
I read roughly one-fourth of this book before deciding it was most definitely not worth my time to finish it. Very little data, lots of talk, and most of the talk is about how various make-work UN organizations or NGOs spend their time writing reports for members of other make-work orgs to read, and what those reports say about how they need to coordinate activities and stuff like that.
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