5 edition of Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards found in the catalog.
by Geological Society of America
Written in English
|Contributions||Robert A. Larson (Editor), James E. Slosson (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||122|
Timothy M. Kusky is a professor at St. Louis University in Missouri, where he teaches courses in geologic hazards, environmental geology, structural geology, remote sensing, tectonics, and Precambrian crustal evolution. He has an active, award-winning research program, including projects in Asia, Africa, the Middle East, the United States, Canada, and s: 2. T he Geological Survey of Alabama, established in , provides service and information to Alabama and its citizens as a natural resource data gathering and research agency. As part of its mission, GSA explores and evaluates the mineral, water, energy, biological, and other natural resources of the State of Alabama and conducts basic and applied research in these fields.
Geologic data collection and assessment techniques in coal mining for ground control Control of rock joint parameters on deformation of tunnel opening SH-Mode Seismic-Reflection Imaging of Earthfill Dams Influence of surface water – groundwater interactions on the . storm induced geologic hazards 《豐盛人生》靈修月刊【繁體版】年3月號; la gestion de los recursos minerales en las sociedades cazadoras recolectoras; ninja; gas transfer at water surfaces; 当代戏曲发展学; おかわりどんどん話すための瞬間英作文トレーニ; soul searching; xiao shuo dao bao; como.
Take a tour of hazards presented by earthquakes, floods, landslides, volcanoes and more. Learn about geologists and the roles they play in helping to prevent or inform the public about potential geological hazards in our world. This book also contains helpful illustrations, appendices, bibliographies, and reference sources. Timothy M. Kusky is a professor at St. Louis University in Missouri, where he teaches courses in geologic hazards, environmental geology, structural geology, remote sensing, tectonics, and Precambrian crustal evolution. He has an active, award-winning research program, including projects in Asia, Africa, the Middle East, the United States, Canada, and Australia.
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Raymond C. Wilson, "Broad-scale climatic influences on rainfall thresholds for debris flows: Adapting thresholds for northern California to southern California", Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards, Robert A.
Larson, James E. Slosson. Papers in this volume discuss topics such as: why severe winter storms occur and how the resulting floods fit into the context of the geological record; flood-damaged infrastructure development and mining operations in river channels; storm damage to four counties in southern California; ground settlement intensified by rising ground water.
Raymond C. Wilson, "Operation of a landslide warning system during the California storm sequence of January and February ", Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards, Robert. Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards: Case Histories from the Winter in Southern California and Arizona By Robert A. Larson (editor) and James E.
Slosson (editor) Retrieved 0 of 20 bookstores. Get this from a library. Storm-induced geologic hazards: case histories from the winter in southern California and Arizona. [Robert A Larson; James E Slosson;]. Roy J. Shlemon, Mack Hakakian, "Impact of the – winter storms on hydroconsolidation, differential settlement, and ground fissures, Murrieta area, southwestern Riverside County, California", Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards, Robert A.
Larson, Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards book E. Slosson. Jeffrey A. Johnson, "Effects of the storms on the west Castellammare mesa landslide, city of Los Angeles, California", Storm-Induced Geologic Hazards, Robert A. Larson, James E. Slosson. From tidal waves and sandstorms to lava flows and glaciers, natural geological processes are often hazardous to human life.
This book examines the scientific principles behind these processes, explaining how and why they pose a frequent threat. Twelve chapters cover such topics as: Earthquakes- Volcanic eruptions- Tsunami- Mass wasting- Streams and floods- Coastal hazards- Deserts, droughts.
Geologic hazard evaluation and mitigation. Geologic hazards are typically evaluated by engineering geologists who are educated and trained in interpretation of landforms and earth process, earth-structure interaction, and in geologic hazard mitigation. The engineering geologist provides recommendations and designs to mitigate for geologic hazards.
Geologic hazards pose the greatest threat to human safety for any geotechnical undertaking, but it is ultimately the engineer's ability to recognize and cope with these hazards that will determine the safety of life and property.
Armed with Geologic Hazards: A Field Guide for Geotechnical Engineers you will be able to properly recognize, understand.
The National Assessment of Storm-Induced Coastal Change Hazards component of the National Assessment of Coastal Change Hazards project focuses on understanding the magnitude and variability of extreme storm impacts on sandy beaches. The overall objective is to improve real-time and scenario-based predictions of coastal change to support management of coastal infrastructure, resources, and.
Book September We stress the need for use of pertinent geological information, such as general bedrock and soil conditions, geologic hazards, mineral and water resources.
Assuming that x i represents the number of deaths caused by heavy rain and flood (including waterlogging and storm-induced geological hazards) in a province (municipality, autonomous region) for year i (i = 1,2, 30) and U fl is the fuzzy set of the number of deaths caused by heavy rain and flood and storm-induced geological hazards in the province.
Based on historical flood loss data, U fl. The hazard management of tsunamis and other extreme waves (storm waves, seiches, infragravity waves) is based on the assessment of the frequency-magnitude relationship of these events, which uses instrumental, historical and, critically for the evaluation of long-term recurrence patterns, geological.
Geologic hazards cause billions of dollars in property damage and kill thousands of people every year. The damage is usually not covered by your homeowners insurance policy. The Elsinore Fault Zone is a large right-lateral strike-slip geological fault structure in Southern California.
The fault is part of the trilateral split of the San Andreas fault system and is one of the largest, though quietest faults in Southern California.
Fault characteristics. The Elsinore fault. News Releases, Publications, and other Related Science. Contact, chat, social media. Geological Hazards is the first book to consider both natural and man-made disasters in a single volume. All major geological hazards are examined.
All major geological hazards are examined. It presents a state-of-the art survey for students on civil engineering and physical geography courses, as well as researchers and practicing civil s: 2. Book • Edited by: This chapter introduces the Sea and Ocean Hazards, Risks, and Disasters volume in the Hazards and Disasters series.
The chapters in this volume summarize numerous aspects of our knowledge of a suite of coastal and marine hazards and disasters.
A common theme is the persistence and increase of the global threat to. Ye Yincan et al, in Marine Geo-Hazards in China, Regionalization Principle of Marine Hazard Geology.
Hazard geology division refers to that in a continuous region, there is combination of the same or similar hazard geology factors, and the same or similar geological hazard risk assessment can be made. In a hazard geological area, according to the differences of hazard geological.
Climate Forcing of Geological Hazards provides a valuable new insight into how climate change is able to influence, modulate and trigger geological and geomorphological phenomena, such as earthquakes, tsunamis, volcanic eruptions and landslides; ultimately increasing the risk of natural hazards in a warmer world.
Taken together, the chapters build a panorama of a field of research that .Hilary Stockdon is a Research Oceanographer with the U.S. Geological Survey. For almost 20 years, she has been part of a multifaceted project that quantifies how sea level rise, storms and long-term erosion are shaping our shorelines.
In this book we present a summary account of hazards which nowadays are usually classified as geological: earthquakes, faulting, tsunamis, seiches, vol canoes, avalanches, rock and soil slides, differential settlement and liquefaction of soil, and inundation.
The book is aimed first at the general reader who is interested in studying the.