H (Human Geosciences) » H-DS Disaster geosciences
[H-DS13] [EE] Remote Sensing of Natural Hazards and Mitigation of Impacts on Human/Ecosystem
Thu. May 25, 2017 3:30 PM - 4:45 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall HALL7)
Natural hazards (earthquakes, volcanoes, tsunami, hurricanes/typhoons/cyclone, landslides, snow avalanches, subsidence, droughts, floods, forest fires, dust storms, lightning, coastal erosion, harmful algal blooms) are associated with the land, ocean and atmosphere. There are evidences that the impact of these natural hazards are increasing on our lives throughout the globe, and that the spatial and temporal variations of these natural hazards are associated with strong coupling between land-ocean-atmosphere. Numerous low and high altitude orbiting satellite sensors are now capable of monitoring the land, ocean and atmosphere during the day and night. Networks for in situ measurements are also developed for specific applications, such as, seismographs and GPS for the earthquake and tsunami, weather radars for extreme rainfall. Using all observations and modelling tools will help to improve our ability to predict natural hazards, and reduce their impacts through timely dissemination of information for better planning and mitigation. Contributions related to new satellite observations, innovative analysis tools, damage assessment, human and ecological impacts, and advanced modeling techniques for monitoring, mapping, damage assessment and early warning of natural hazards are welcome.
*Hang Yin1,2, Chunxiang Cao1, Ramesh P. Singh3, Wei Chen1 (1.Institute of Remote Sensing and Digital Earth,Chinese Academy of Sciences, 2.University of Chinese Academy of Sciences, 3.School of Earth and Environmental Sciences, Schmid College of Science and Technology, Chapman University)
*Yui Kobayashi 1, Kyoya Watanabe1, Hiroshi Kawamata1,2, Nobuyasu Naruse3, Masaki Nemoto4, Kouichi Nishimura5, Yukihiro Takahashi1,6 (1.Global Science Campus, Hokkaido University, 2.Institute for the Advancement of Higher Education, Hokkaido University, 3.Shiga University of Medical Science, 4.Snow and Ice Research Center, NIED, 5.Graduate School of Environmental Studies, Nagoya University, 6.Graduate School of Science, Hokkaido University)
*Miho Ikeda1, Kamada Rena1, Youhei Kawase2, Kuriki Murahashi3, Lucy Lahrita2, Hiroshi Kawamata1,4, Nobuyasu Naruse5, Yukihiro Takahashi1,3 (1.Global Science Campus, Hokkaido University, 2.Graduate School of Agriculture, Hokkaido University, 3.Graduate School of Science, Hokkaido University, 4.Institute for the Advancement of Higher Education, Hokkaido University, 5.Shiga University of Medical Science)
*Houzhi Jiang1,2, Chunxiang Cao1, Wei Chen1, Di Liu1,2, Yuxing Zhang3, Yongfeng Dang3, Xuejun Wang3, Wei Wang3 (1.Institute of Remote Sensing and Digital Earth, Chinese Academy of Sciences, 2.University of Chinese Academy of Sciences, 3.Academy of Forest Inventory and Planning, State Forestry Administration)