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  1. Abstracts from the UK community meeting on the Eyjafjallajökull eruption, April 2010.

    28 Feb 2011

    This is the meeting abstract volume from a rapidly assembled UK community-wide meeting to discuss the Eyjafjallajökull eruption and its consequences. The meeting was supported by the UK National Centre for Earth Observation (NCEO; Natural Hazards theme, http://comet.nerc.ac.uk) and the...

  2. Detecting volcanic ash from space

    08 Feb 2011

    How satellites detect, map and measure volcanic ash in volcanic clouds. HYSPLIT and volcanic cloud satellite observations. Volcanic cloud stages. Infrared satellite detectors, split window. Evolution of volcanic clouds from space platforms.Rose, W I, G J S Bluth, D J Schneider, G G J Ernst, C M...

  3. Direct sampling of volcanic clouds

    08 Feb 2011

    Volcanic clouds have only sporadically been directly sampled. Sampling is advantageous to validate remote sensing. Direct sampling was more common in the 1978-1984 period before the hazards to jet aircraft were understood and when piston aircraft sampling was more prevalent. This sampling...

  4. Titan2d user manual (spanish)

    28 Jan 2011 | Educational Materials | Contributor(s): Peter W Webley

    This is a translation of the Titan2D user manual by Teresita del Pilar Argoty.

  5. TITAN2D References

    22 Jan 2011 | Educational Materials | Contributor(s): Peter W Webley

    Contains a list of references about TITAN2D, specifically a list of volcanoes and types of flows for which it has been used.

  6. TITAN2D Tutorial

    04 Aug 2010 | Publications | Contributor(s): Peter W Webley

    This tutorial presents a derivation of the governing equations solved by TITAN2D, and the numerical method employed.

  7. Titan2D Mass-Flow Simulation Tool

    09 Dec 2021 | Tools | Contributor(s): Peter W Webley

    Simulate mass flows on realistic terrains using adaptive mesh refinement.

  8. Shawn's Contribution

    09 Dec 2021 | Miscellaneous | Contributor(s): Shawn Rice, Nicholas J. Kisseberth

    The contribution process is intended to be much like composing an e-mail: You'll start with writing the introduction and main content of your contribution and later attach files to it (video, PDFs, etc).The abstract is typically a one or two paragraph description of your contribution.