*Yousuke Sato1,3, Yoshiaki Miyamoto2,3, Tomita Hirofumi3 (1.Department of Applied Energy, Nagoya University, 2.Faculty of Environment and Information Studies, Keio University, 3.RIKEN Center for Computational Science)
A (Atmospheric and Hydrospheric Sciences ) » A-AS Atmospheric Sciences, Meteorology & Atmospheric Environment
[A-AS02] Advances in Tropical Cyclone Research: Past, Present, and Future
Thu. May 30, 2019 5:15 PM - 6:30 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall8, Makuhari Messe)
convener:Sachie Kanada(Nagoya University), Akiyoshi Wada(Department of Typhoon and Severe Weather Research, Meteorological Research Institute), Kosuke Ito(University of the Ryukyus), Yoshiaki Miyamoto(Faculty of Environment and Information Studies, Keio University)
Tropical cyclones (TC) sometimes cause destructive disasters in many countries by torrential rainfall, strong wind, storm surge, and high surf. In 2008, the western Japan suffered a record-breaking heavy rainfall related to Typhoon Prapirooon (2018) in July. Furthermore, two Category 4 typhoons, typhoons Jebi (2018) and Trami (2018), made landfalls on the western Japan in September and caused devastating disasters over the Japanese Islands. In the Northern Atlantic, Hurricane Florence caused catastrophic damage in the eastern side of U.S. Recent studies reported a northward shift of the location where a TC achieved the peak intensity and also reported increases in the frequency of rapidly intensifying storms. Thus, understanding the TC processes related to translation, intensity change and precipitation in the changing climate, and to provide more accurate forecasts and long-term projections are essential for the earth and planetary science.
Advances in innovative observations such as meteorological aircraft, weather satellite, supercomputer systems such as the Earth Simulator and K-computer, and introduction of new methods such as the deep-learning, have led to novel development of numerical weather forecasting and understanding of the phenomena related to TCs in the past, present and future climates. In this session, we welcome papers on various aspects of TC studies. We hope that the session will provide a new direction for future TC researches.
*Akiyoshi Wada1 (1.Typhoon Research Department Meteorological Research Institute)
*Chun-Wei Lin1, Tso-Ren Wu1, Yu-Lin Tsai1, Shu-Chun Chuang1, Chi-Hao Chu2, Chuen-Teyr Terng2 (1.Graduate Institute of Hydrological and Oceanic Sciences, National Central University, Chungli, Taiwan, 2.Marine Meteorology Center, Central Weather Bureau, Taipei, Taiwan)
*Shinji Karasawa1 (1.Miyagi National College of Technology Professor emeritus)