By Wing-huen Ip
"Advances in Geosciences" is the results of a concerted attempt in bringing the most recent effects and making plans actions concerning earth and area technological know-how in Asia and the overseas area. the quantity editors are all prime scientists of their learn fields overlaying 5 sections: sturdy Earth (SE), sun Terrestrial (ST), Planetary technological know-how (PS), Hydrological technology (HS), and Oceans and Atmospheres (OA). the most objective is to spotlight the medical matters necessary to the learn of earthquakes, tsunamis, weather switch, drought, flood, typhoons, area weathers, and planetary exploration.
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Extra info for Advanced in Geosciences, V5: Oceans and Atmosphe(OA) (2006)(en)(500s)
41 May 19, 2006 14:8 WSPC/SPI-B368 Advances in Geosciences Vol. 5 ch06 42 J. Yu, A. K. Liu and Y. Zhao in the control of the ice edge and its location. Numerical models for ice edge upwelling, in which the ice is allowed to be a dynamic medium (see Refs. 1, 4 and 5) show the eﬀects from wave actions to be quite signiﬁcant. In recent years, there has been a massive increase in high-quality ocean/ice data for research use. These data sources include SMMR, SAR, QuikSCAT, SSM/I, and ASMR-E. Therefore, it is necessary to develop automated algorithms to process the data for ocean and ice studies.
C. J. Yeats and T. F. McConachy (CSIRO Exploration and Mining Report P2005/135, 2005), pp. 37–39. M. A. Tivey, P. A. Rona and H. Schouten, Earth Planet. Sci. Letts. 115 (1993). S. R. E. Penny, R. M. Allen, S. Harrison, T. C. Lees, F. C. Murphy and A. R. Norman, T. I. Min. Metalli. B. 113 (2004) B171–B182. D. C. Bradley and D. I. Leach, Miner. Deposita. 38 (2003). N. Rollet and G. A. Logan, Petroleum Exploration Society of Australia News, June/July, 2005. R. A. Binns, Cruise Summary RV Franklin FR01/01 (GABSEEPS Cruise), CSIRO Report Number P2005/137 (2001).
11,12 This technique uses the diﬀerent absorption characteristics of dust May 19, 2006 14:8 WSPC/SPI-B368 Advances in Geosciences Vol. 5 ch05 Local to Long-Range Dust Transport over Central Eastern Australia 35 and water vapour clouds in the 11 and 12 µm wavelength bands. The difference in the two bands creates a “split-window” image from which areas of dust are identiﬁed. The main limitation of the technique is that it only works for (semi-) transparent clouds, relying on emitted thermal energy from the earth’s surface passing through them.
Advanced in Geosciences, V5: Oceans and Atmosphe(OA) (2006)(en)(500s) by Wing-huen Ip