[JJ] Evening Poster
H (Human Geosciences) » H-TT Technology & Techniques
[H-TT18] Development and applications of environmental traceability methods
Tue. May 22, 2018 5:15 PM - 6:30 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall7, Makuhari Messe)
convener:Ichiro Tayasu(Research Institute for Humanity and Nature), Takanori Nakano(Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, Inter-University Research Institute Corporation National Institutes for the Humanities), Keisuke Koba(京都大学生態学研究センター)
Modern society uses almost all the elements present in the natural world. Although there have long been calls for the sustainable use of the resources that provide these elements and the building of human societies that are in harmony with the environment, the survival of the human race is increasingly at risk as a result of qualitative changes to the environment as a whole. Implementation by the society of methodologies for diagnosing and tracking these various elements of the natural environment and their relationships with humans are now required.
Elements transport in the spheres on the surface earth and the human society and human body. Information on the concentrations and stable isotopes of elements is powerful in tracing the transportation of materials and have been applied in studies on the atmosphere-hydrosphere circulation, ecological service, and the life, health and history of humans. We propose a session to discuss development and applications of environmental traceability methods to achieve traceable system.
Especially, we encourage to present a research based on Environmental Isotope Study, which integrates isotopic studies in various disciplines, such as geochemistry, hydrology, ecology, geology, mineralogy, anthropology, food science (identification of origins), and forensics.
*Ken'ichi Ohkushi1, Ichiro Tayasu2, Shiho Yabusaki2, Fujiyoshi Lei2, Yudai Yamamoto5, Takanori Nakano2, Ki-Cheol Shin2, Tadashi Yokoyama3, Hiromune Mitsuhashi4, Masayuki Itoh1 (1.Kobe University, 2.The Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, 3.Ako School for Students with Special Needs, 4.University of Hyogo, 5.Nagoya University)
*Katsuyuki Yamashita1, Takahiro Kamei1, Yuga Kishimoto1, Aya Ooi2, Ayaka Onishi2, Yoko Kurihara2, Masahiko Mori2, Hitoshi CHIBA1, Ki-Cheol Shin3, Takanori Nakano3,4 (1.Graduate School of Natural Science and Technology, Okayama University, 2.Faculty of Science, Okayama University, 3.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, 4.Faculty of Science and Engineering, Waseda University)
Akira Ushikawa1, *Kenichirio Sugitani1, Mariko Yamamoto1, Koshi Yamamoto1, Kazuyuki Muraoka4, Jyunichi Kitamura3, Tamihisa Ohta5, Takashi Haraguchi2, Ichiro Tayasu2 (1.Nagoya University, 2.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, 3.Mie Prefectural Museum, 4.Matsusaka High School, 5.University of Toyama)
*Ki-Cheol Shin1 (1.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)