Bubbles in Magmas
22 Feb 2011 | Educational Materials | Contributor(s): Chuck B Connor, Leah Michelle Courtland
Chuck ConnorPeter LaFeminaC. Connor, P. LaFemina, Spreadsheets across the Curriculum: The Physical Volcanology Collection.
Modeling volcanic eruptions: Practical experience from large-scale experiments
29 Jan 2011 | Presentations | Contributor(s): Pierfrancesco Dellino
This lecture is part of the Large-scale Experiments Workshop held in September, 2010.
Titan2d user manual (spanish)
28 Jan 2011 | Educational Materials | Contributor(s): Michael Sheridan
This is a translation of the Titan2D user manual by Teresita del Pilar Argoty.
AshFall: A graduate course in volcanology with substantial meteorological content
26 Jan 2011 | Courses | Contributor(s): William I Rose
Michigan Tech's AshFall course by William I. Rose.This series of lectures was put together in 2009 as the lecture part of a graduate level course which students did some evaluations of ashfall models, comparing their results with actual ashfall deposits, including the Grain size distributions...
22 Jan 2011 | Educational Materials | Contributor(s): Sarah Elizabeth Ogburn
Contains a list of references about TITAN2D, specifically a list of volcanoes and types of flows for which it has been used.
TITAN2D User Guide, Release 2.0, 2007
07 Jan 2011 | Educational Materials | Contributor(s): Abani Patra, E Bruce Pitman
This is a user guide for TITAN2D, Mass Flow Simulation Tool, created by the Geophysical Mass Flow Group (GMFG), University at Buffalo. Although this user guide describes the use of Titan2D via a python-built graphical user interface (GUI) that runs on linux machines (release 2.0, July 2007), this...
04 Aug 2010 | Publications | Contributor(s): E Bruce Pitman, Abani Patra
This tutorial presents a derivation of the governing equations solved by TITAN2D, and the numerical method employed.
Titan2D Mass-Flow Simulation Tool
22 Mar 2010 | *Tools
Simulate mass flows on realistic terrains using adaptive mesh refinement.
24 Feb 2010 | 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.