*Yasuyuki Kano1, Hiroaki Isobe2, Kei Yoshimura3, Kiyomi Iwahashi4, Harufumi Tamazawa5,2 (1.Earthquake Research Institute, The University of Tokyo, 2.Faculty of Fine Arts, Kyoto City University of Arts, 3.Institute of Industrial Science, The University of Tokyo, 4.National Institute of Japanese Literature, 5.Disaster Prevention Research Institute, Kyoto University)
M (Multidisciplinary and Interdisciplinary) » M-IS Intersection
[M-IS17] History X Earth and Planetary Science
Mon. May 27, 2019 5:15 PM - 6:30 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall8, Makuhari Messe)
convener:Yasuyuki Kano(Earthquake Research Institute, The University of Tokyo), Kei Yoshimura(Institute of Industrial Science, The University of Tokyo), Hiroaki Isobe(Faculty of Fine Arts, Kyoto City University of Arts), kiyomi iwahashi(National Institute of Japanese Literature)
The history of modern observation in earth and planetary sciences is often far shorter compared with the timescales of their interests. Investigation of the long-term variations and occurrences of extremely rare events requires effective use of information before modern observations. Historical documents recorded by diverse kinds of authors in various situations are the important sources of such information.
Thus, historical documents have been referred in various fields of earth and planetary sciences such as seismology, climatology, meteorology and astronomy. Sharing their records, methods and experiences will be beneficial for each field and bring new insights. It is also essential to involve experienced scholars in history because one needs to carefully investigate the reliability and the context of each document in order to use it as scientific data. On the other hand, analyzing the record in the historical documents with the eyes of modern science may also bring new insights to the history scholars.
In this session we overview the studies using the historical documents in various fields of the earth and planetary sciences as well as the recent advances in related topics such as digital humanities and historical-data assimilation. The aim is to promote the communication and dialogues among the researchers in various background, and thus foster the new ideas and collaborations in the study of "History X EPS."
[MIS17-P03] Rekisuke: a system for sharing bibliographic information of historical documents through Interdisciplinary collaboration
*Mika Ichino1,2, Yukie Hashimoto, Kooiti Masuda3, Asanobu Kitamoto2,1, Junpei Hirano4 (1.Center for Open Data in the Humanities, Joint Support-Center for Data Science Research, Research Organization of Information and Systems , 2.National Institute of Informatics, 3.Tokyo Metropolitan University, 4.Faculty of Liberal Arts, Teikyo University)
*Junzo Ohmura1 (1.Research Institute for Earthquake Prediction, Disaster Prevention Research Institute, Kyoto University)
*Harufumi Tamazawa1,2, kiyomi iwahashi3 (1. Disaster Prevention Research Institute Kyoto University, 2.Faculty of Fine Arts, Kyoto City University of Arts, 3.National Institute of Japanese Literature )
*Harufumi Tamazawa1, Reizaburo Kitai4, Hiroaki Isobe2, Satoru UeNo3, Takahito Sakaue3 (1. Disaster Prevention Research Institute Kyoto University, 2.Faculty of Fine Arts, Kyoto City University of Arts, 3.Astronomical Observatory, Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University, 4.Bukkyo University)
*Hiroaki Isobe1, Yusuke Ebihara2, Harufumi Tamazawa1, Akito Davis Kawamura3, Hisashi Hayakawa4 (1.Faculty of Fine Arts, Kyoto City University of Arts, 2.Research Institute for Sustainable Humanosphere, Kyoto University, 3.Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University, 4.Graduate School of Letters, Osaka University)
*CHANG LIU1, Akiyuki Kawasaki1, Tomoko Shiroyama2 (1.Department of Civil Engineering, Graduate School of Engineering, the University of Tokyo, 2.Department of Economics, Graduate School of Economics, the University of Tokyo)
*Minoru Sakamoto1,2, Masataka Hakozaki1, Takumi Mitsutani3, Takeshi Nakatsuka4,5 (1.National Museum of Japanese History, 2.The Graduate University for Advanced Studies, 3.Nara National Research Institute for Cultural Properties, 4.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, 5.Nagoya University)
*Akito Davis Kawamura1, Hisashi Hayakawa2, Harufumi Tamazawa3, Hiroaki Isobe3, Kazunari Shibata1 (1.Astronomical Observatory, Kyoto University, 2.Graduate School of Letters, Osaka University, 3.Faculty of Fine Arts, Kyoto City University of Arts)
*Kei Yoshimura1, Panduka Neluwala2, Mika Ichino3, Kooiti Masuda4, Junpei Hirano5 (1.Institute of Industrial Science, The University of Tokyo, 2.University of Peradeniya , 3.National Institute of Informatics, 4.Tokyo Metropolitan University, 5.Teikyo University)