About the Editors
1. Geoinformatics for Natural Resource Management An Introduction pp. 1-8
2. In-situ and Remote Sensing Analysis of Harmful Algal Blooms (HABs) Occurrences Associated with Ocean Environments in the South China Sea pp. 9-32
(DanLing Tang1, SuFen Wang1, Yasuwo Fukuyo2 and Rhodora V. Azanza3
(1.Research Center of Remote Sensing on Marine Ecology and Environment (RSMEE), South China Sea Institute of Oceanology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, China; 2.Asian Natural Environmental Science Center, Tokyo University, Japan; 3.University of the Philippines, Diliman, Philippines)
3. Monitoring shallow lakes in the Pampas pp. 33-66
(Federico Dukatz, Rosana Ferrati, Claudia Marinelli, Rosana Cepeda & Graciela Canziani; (Multidisciplinary Institute on Ecosystems and Sustainable Development, Universidad Nacional del Centro de la Provincia de Buenos Aires, Argentina)
4. Applications of satellite remote sensing and GIS to oceanography and fisheries: Case studies in the Western Iberia pp. 67-110
(A. Miguel P. Santos1, Pedro B. Machado1 and Paulo Relvas2;
1. Instituto Nacional de Recursos Biológicos (INRB) - IPIMAR,
Av. Dr. Alfredo Magalhães Ramalho s/n, Lisboa, Portugal
2. Centro de Investigação Marinha e Ambiental (CIMA),
FCMA-Universidade do Algarve, Campus de Gambelas, Faro, Portugal)
5. Determining evapotranspiration and assessing the predictability of vegetation condition using satellite remote sensing methods pp. 111-130
(Chandana Gangodagamage, Department of Civil Engineering, Univ. of Minnesota, MN, USA)
6. Geoinformatics for water accumulation modelling- A case study of India pp. 131-150
(Ashoke Basistha, Department of Hydrology, Indian Institute of Technology Roorkee, India)
7. Decision Support System (DSS) based on automatic water balance computation for groundwater management planning: The case of Israels Coastal aquifer pp. 151-164
(David G. Zeitoun1 and Abraham J. Melloul2; 1. Ecole Superieure de Gestion (ESG), 25 rue Saint Ambroise 75011 Paris
2.Israel Hydrological Service, IL-91 360 Jerusalem, ISRAEL)
8. Enhancing Community Resilience through Information Management: Flood Risk Mapping in Central Vietnam pp. 165-184
(Phong Tran & Rajib Shaw, International Environment and Disaster Management Laboratory,
Graduate School of Global Environmental Studies, Kyoto University, Kyoto, Japan)
9. Systematic Assessment of Forest Cover Change and Forest Fragmentation in Indian Sub-Continent using Multi-Scale Satellite Remote Sensing Inputs pp. 185-214
(A Giriraj1, 4*, P.K. Joshi 2, Shilpa Babar 3, M. Wegmann 4, C. Conrad 4, S. Sudhakar 3 and C. Beierkuhnlein 1; 1. Department of Biogeography, Universität Bayreuth, 95440 Bayreuth, Germany
2. Department of Natural Resources, TERI University, New Delhi - India
3. Forestry and Ecology Division, National Remote Sensing Agency, Hyderabad 500 037, India,
Anything new about stirling engines in Cal?
Looking for an update. Everything I find from google news is almost a year old. This is from the stirling engine deal with Southern Edison to build a 500MW plant outside of LA.
What geographical areas are best suited for a solar dish farm?
The southwest region of the United States is ideally suited for this. In fact, a solar farm 100 miles by 100 miles could satisfy 100% of the Americaâs annual electrical needs. Solar technology primarily addresses the peak power demands facing utility companies in the Southwest U.S. and other solar-rich areas.
The cost of living and job markets are better than the national average, but the best job strategy is not to go for averages, but look at your specific skills and experiences, figure out which careers that relates to, and then go to that geographical area:
technology - Silicon Valley
finance - New York
There are other factors to consider. How important are mountains? the ocean? good weather? I have met many midwesterners in Acapulco during the winter, and none ever told me
"I got to get back to Omaha. I just miss those snow covered plains."
4,000 Year Old Greenlander
WASHINGTON (Reuters) â Scientists have sequenced the DNA from four frozen hairs of a Greenlander who died 4,000 years ago in a study they say takes genetic technology into several new realms.
Surprisingly, the long-dead man appears to have originated in Siberia and is unrelated to modern Greenlanders, Morten Rasmussen of the University of Copenhagen and colleagues found.
"This provides evidence for a migration from Siberia into the New World some 5,500 years ago, independent of that giving rise to the modern Native Americans and Inuit," the researchers wrote in Thursday's issue of the journal Nature