*Takaaki Ishibashi1, Ken'ichi Osaka1, Keisuke Koba2, Takashi Nakamura3, Kei Nishida3 (1.Department of ecosystem study, University of Shiga Prefecture, 2.Center for Ecological Research, Kyoto University, 3.International Research Center for River Basin Environment, University of YAMANASHI)
H (Human Geosciences ) » H-TT Technology & Techniques
[H-TT18] Development and application of environmental traceability methods
Tue. May 28, 2019 3:30 PM - 5:00 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall8, Makuhari Messe)
convener:Ichiro Tayasu(Research Institute for Humanity and Nature), Nobuhito Ohte(Department of Social Informatics, Graduate School of Informatics, Kyoto University), Gabriel J Bowen(University of Utah)
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 cycle within and among the Earth system spheres, human society and the human body. Information on the concentrations and stable isotopes of elements is powerful tool for tracing this cycling and has been applied in studies of atmosphere-hydrosphere circulation, ecological systems, and the life, health and history of humans. We propose a session to discuss development and applications of environmental traceability methods toward the goal of establishing traceability in natural and human systems.
We encourage the presentation of research integrating isotopic information in various disciplines, such as geochemistry, hydrology, ecology, geology, mineralogy, anthropology, food science, and forensics. Studies applying "Isoscapes", maps of spatial isotopic variation, in addition to traditional database-based approaches, are strongly encouraged.
*Minoru TOKUMASU1,2, Ki-Cheol SHIN3, Yoshihiro YAMADA4 (1.The United Graduate School of Agricultural Sciences, Ehime University, 2.Saijo City, 3.The Research Institute for Humanity and Nature (RIHN) , 4.Kagawa University, Faculty of Agriculture)
*Ken Yokozawa1,2, Kei Nishida1,3, Takashi Nakamura1,3, Ken'ichi Osaka4 (1.University of Yamanashi, 2.Special Graduate Program on River Basin Environmental Science,, 3.ICRE, 4.Department of ecosystem study Univercity of Shiga prefecture)
*Takafumi Kamitani1, Ki-Cheol Shin2, Sachiko Nakamura1, Rika Koda1, Tomoya Oka1, Noriaki Fushimi1, Yasuhide Muranaka1 (1.Shizuoka Institute of Environment and Hygiene, 2.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)
*Osamu Abe1, Maki Morimoto2, Ryuji Asami3, Takeshi Nakatsuka1,4 (1.Graduate School of Environmental Studies, Nagoya University, 2.School of Education, Gifu University, 3.Graduate School of Science, Tohoku University, 4.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)
*Ki-Cheol Shin1 (1.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)