*Takafumi Kamitani1, Akira Ito1, Koichi Ooyama1, Sayaka Ogou1, Mitsuaki Suzuki1, Rika Kouda1, Noriaki Fushimi1, Yasuhide Muranaka1, Ki-Cheol Shin2 (1.Shizuoka Institute of Environment and Hygiene, 2.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)
H (Human Geosciences) » H-TT Technology & Techniques
[H-TT23] [JJ] Development and applications of environmental traceability methods
Tue. May 23, 2017 5:15 PM - 6:30 PM Poster Hall (International Exhibition Hall HALL7)
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. The International Council for Science is integrating international collaborative research on the global environment (WCRP, DIVERSITAS, IGBP, IHDP) under the Future Earth initiative. The Council is issuing a strong call for the creation of an innovative natural science that incorporates the humanities and social sciences in order to create societies that ensure the security of the human environment. Implementation by 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 into studies on the atmosphere-hydrosphere circulation, ecological service, and the life, health and history of humans. The development of integrated methodologies that can trace the chain of environmental factors based on these methods in individual academic fields, and the application to eco-labeling and monitoring will be vital to the success of the Future Earth initiative. We propose a session to discuss development and applications of environmental traceability methods to achieve traceable system.
*Yudai Yamamoto1, Ichiro Tayasu2, Takanori Nakano2, Urumu Tsunogai1, Fumiko Nakagawa1, Tadashi Yokoyama3, Hiromune Mitsuhashi4, Ki-Cheol Shin2, Shiho Yabusaki2, Tamihisa Ohta2, Ken'ichi Ohkushi5 (1.Graduate School of Environmental Studies, Nagoya University, 2.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, 3.Hyogo prefectual Ako School for Students with Special Needs, 4.Institute of Natural and Environmental Sciences, University of Hyogo, 5.Kobe University, Graduate School of Human Development and Environment)
*Quyen Pham1, Daizo Ishiyama2, Mayuko Fukuyama1, Yasumasa Ogawa2 (1.Graduate School of Engineering and Resource Science, Akita University, 2.Falcuty of International Resource Science, Akita University)
*Takeo Yoshida1, Ki-Cheol Shin2, Takeo Tsuchihara1, Hiroki Minakawa1, Susumu Miyazu1, Tomijiro Kubota1 (1.Institute for Rural Engineering/National Agriculture and Food Research Organization, 2.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)
*Tatsuyoshi Saito1,2, Masayuki Morohashi1, Yayoi Inomata3, Naoyuki Yamashita4, Ki-Cheol Shin5, Ichiro Tayasu5, Takanori Nakano5, Makoto Nakata2, Tsuyoshi Ohizumi6, Hiroyuki Sase1 (1.Asia Center for Air Pollution Research, 2.Niigata University, 3.Kanazawa University, 4.Forestry and Forest Products Research Institute, 5.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature, 6.Niigata Prefectural Institute of Public Health and Environmental Sciences)
Satomi Hasebe1, *Nagayoshi Katsuta1, Maki Morimoto1, Osamu Abe2, Sayuri Naito1, Atsushi Yasuda3, Shin-ichi Kawakami4 (1.Faculty of Education, Gifu University, 2.Graduate School of Enrionmental Studies, Nagoya University, 3.Earthquake Research Institute, University of Tokyo, 4.Faculty of Education, Gifu Shotoku Gakuen University)
*Ki-Cheol Shin1 (1.Research Institute for Humanity and Nature)