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  1. Hazards of volcanic ash

    20 Feb 2020

    Claire Horwell

  2. Tephra in Quaternary Science 2011 Edinburgh Workshop Report: The Eyjafjallajökull eruptions of 2010

    20 Feb 2020

    Report and Community Statement from the workshop on the Eyjafjallajokull eruptions of 2010 and implications for tephrochronology, volcanology and Quaternary studies, Institute of Geography, University of Edinburgh, 5th‐6th May 2011. The first meeting of Tephra in Quaternary Science (TIQS), the...

  3. Eyjafjallajökull, volcanic clouds and aviation - one year on

    20 Feb 2020

    A workshop at the 2011 IUGG General Assembly in Melbourne, Australia, lead by Andrew Tupper (Australian Bureau of Meteorology), Fred Prata (Norwegian Institute for Air Research), and Arnau Folch (Barcelona Supercomputing Center).The Eyjafjallajokull eruption, resulting in ground and air...

  4. Observing volcanic clouds

    20 Feb 2020

    This presentation is part of the workshop "Volcanic Hazards and Remote Sensing in Pacific Latin America" held in Costa Rica in January 2011.Speaker: William I. Rose

  5. Mount St Helens 1980-6 Activity summary

    20 Feb 2020 | Educational Materials

    This series of two lectures summarizes the sequence of events asssociated with the 1980-86 eruptions of Mount St Helens, Washington State, USA. It is intended as a refresher for students and researchers.Lipman, Peter W., and Mullineaux, Donal R. (eds.), 1981, The 1980 Eruptions of Mount St....

  6. Tephra2: Student Version

    20 Feb 2020 | Tools

    The Tephra2 ash dispersion model run via a GUI designed for student use.

  7. Natural Hazards Tephra Fallout Lab

    20 Feb 2020 | Educational Materials

    This lab walks students through using the tephra2 education graphical user interface (gui) to investigate tephra fallout at Colima volcano. By the end of this lab, students should be able to:•understand that every volcanic event is different and so produces a unique deposit•convert from units of...

  8. The Chaiten eruption, Chile, May 2008: field observations.

    20 Feb 2020 | Presentations

    A short summary presentation of rapid-response fieldwork following the 2008 eruption of Chaiten, southern Chile. This short presentation was given in September 2009, and has been updated with appropriate citation to work published since then.F Alfano, C Bonadonna, ACM Volentik, CB Connor, SFL...

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

    20 Feb 2020 | Miscellaneous

    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...

  10. Detecting volcanic ash from space

    20 Feb 2020 | Presentations

    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...

  11. Direct sampling of volcanic clouds

    20 Feb 2020 | Presentations

    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...

  12. Tephra2 Source Code

    14 Jul 2010 | Offline Tools

    Tephra2 uses the advection diffusion equation to forecast tephra dispersion in a given location based on a user-defined set of eruptive conditions.Tephra2 codes are now maintained on GitHub: https://github.com/geoscience-community-codes/tephra2 Available are:1-processor...

  13. Tephra2

    20 Feb 2020 | Tools

    Tephra2 uses the advection diffusion equation to forecast tephra dispersion in a given location based on a user-defined set of eruptive conditions.

  14. Shawn's Contribution

    20 Feb 2020 | 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.