2 edition of Tsunameter network design for the U.S. DART arrays in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans found in the catalog.
Tsunameter network design for the U.S. DART arrays in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans
by U.S. Dept. of Commerce, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Office of Oceanic and Atmospheric Research, Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory in Seattle, WA
Written in English
|Statement||Michael C. Spillane ... [et al.].|
|Series||NOAA technical memorandum OAR PMEL -- 143|
|Contributions||Spillane, Michael C., Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory (U.S.)|
|LC Classifications||GC223 .T76 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 165 p. :|
|Number of Pages||165|
|LC Control Number||2009376241|
smart_arrays_peaks: Detect peaks in 1D and 2D arrays. smart_arrays_contour_finder: Contours the three-dimensional surface represented by the values f(x,y) of a matrix. smart_arrays_lmfit: Fits (x, y) data given as arrays to a specified model function using the Levenberg-Marquardt algorithm. Above left: Map of northwestern Pacific Ocean, showing epicenters (approximately located) of two great earthquakes—in November (square) and January (circle)—that triggered small tsunamis across the Pacific Ocean basin.(Modified from CIA Fact Book map.) [larger version] Above right: Second-generation DART station, or DART II. The first-generation DART design featured automatic.
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Tsunameter network design for the U.S. DART® arrays in the Paciﬁc and Atlantic oceans M.C. Spillane1,2,1,2, V.V. Titov1,2, and H.O. Mofjeld2,3 Abstract. InMarchasigniﬁcantmilestoneinthequesttoprovideadequatewarningofprop-agating tsunami waves in the Paciﬁc and Atlantic Oceans was accomplished with the completion of.
Tsunameter network design for the U.S. DART arrays in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans vii, p. (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors.
TSUNAMETER NETWORK DESIGN FOR THE U.S. DART® ARRAYS IN THE PACIFIC AND ATLANTIC OCEANS Michael C. Spillane, Edison Gica, Vasily V.
Titov, and Harold O. Mofjeld Front Matter through Section 5 Section 6 (specific details on individual sites). coast. The effort in expanding the tsunameter network in the Pacific and to the western Atlantic, Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean required hundreds of thousands of kilometers of ship deployments.
NDBC assumed operational responsibility for the tsunameter network in and the network became operational in Cited by: 1. The existing tsunami observing system using bottom pressure gauges, also known as tsunameters, composes a global network but is too sparse for regional tsunami forecasts.
The nearest tsunameter to Indonesia is located approximately ‐km offshore, which is not very useful for the area, particularly for a tsunami source in eastern part of the Cited by: 3. There is relatively little in the published literature relating to the optimal siting of tsunameters.
The most relevant previous work is that of Spillane et al. (), who determined the optimal network design for the tsunameter arrays in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans using a tsunami scenario database as a. DART® (Deep-ocean Assessment and Reporting of Tsunamis) DART® real-time tsunami monitoring systems, developed by PMEL, are positioned at strategic locations throughout the ocean and play a critical role in tsunami forecasting.
The pressure-measurement- based DART technology prevailed as the most affordable and accurate technology to measure tsunamis for realtime forecasting. By. Part of the Pageoph Topical Volumes book series (PTV) Abstract.
The magnitude earthquake in central Chile on 16 September and the resulting tsunami severely affected the region, with 15 deaths (ONEMI in Monitoreo por sismo de mayor intensidad. Tsunameter network design for the US DART ® arrays in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans.
The tsunameters, employing the second-generation DART (Deep-ocean Assessment and Reporting of Tsunamis) technology, can speed tsunami detection information to the TWCs in less than 3 minutes. DART array from 6 to 39 stations in the Pacific and Atlantic oceans.
Because the U.S. wanted to make this technology available to all nations, NOAA licensed the patents for the technology and a commercial DART was manufactured by a U.S. private company that currently provides DART technology to foreign countries. Meanwhile, NOAA continued to make. Both can be added to and accessed by index.
An enumerated type is declared using the enum keyword. ANTENNA ARRAYS: PERFORMANCE LIMITS AND GEOMETRY OPTIMIZATION by Peter Joseph Bevelacqua A Dissertation Presented in Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree Doctor of Philosophy ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY May ANTENNA ARRAYS: PERFORMANCE LIMITS AND GEOMETRY OPTIMIZATION by.
The US operational Deep-Sea network of tsunameters has grown from six stations confined to the Northeast Pacific Ocean to 39 stations that span the Pacific and the western Atlantic oceans, Gulf of Mexico, and Caribbean Sea [Fig. The National Data Buoy Center's home page. The premier source of meteorological and oceanographic measurements for the marine environment.
The National Data Buoy Center's world map for locating Deep-ocean Assessment and Reporting of Tsunamis (DART) stations. DART stations report water-column height and are used for validating whether subsurface earthquakes have generated tsunamis.
Select up to three search categories and corresponding keywords using the fields to the right. Refer to the Help section for more detailed instructions. The pressuremeasurement- based DART technology prevailed as the most affordable and accurate technology to measure tsunamis for realtime forecasting.
ByNOAA had expanded the original DART array from 6 to 39 stations in the Pacific and Atlantic oceans. This vast network of 39 stations provides coastal communities in the Pacific, Atlantic, Caribbean and the Gulf of Mexico with faster and more accurate tsunami warnings.
The tsunameters employ the patented technology of the second generation Deep-ocean Assessment and. Tsunameter network design for the U.S. DART arrays in the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans [electronic resour Extracting tsunami source parameters via inversion of DART buoy data [electronic resource] / Donald D.
[ Australian Tsunami alert system [electronic resource].Presently, a system of 55 tsunameter stations (40 U.S.‐, 8 Australian‐, 1 Chilean‐, 1 China‐, 2 Indian‐, 1 Indonesian‐, 1 Thailand‐ and 1 Russian‐owned) are deployed in the Pacific, Atlantic, Indian Oceans, Caribbean Sea, the Gulf of Mexico and South China Sea [Spillane et al., ].
The tsunameter network .Tsunameters were developed by Project DART® (Deep-ocean Assessment and Reporting of Tsunamis) at NOAA's Pacific Marine Environmental Laboratory (PMEL). These systems have been strategically deployed near regions with a history of tsunami generation, to ensure measurement of the waves as they propagate towards threatened U.S.
coastal communities and to acquire data critical to real-time .