2017 AGU Fall Meeting
December 11th to 15th 2017
New Orleans - USA
Join 2017 AGU Fall Meeting and help to bring together contributions from multiple disciplines to highlight recent advances in Geodesy field. Submit your abstract to the sessions listed below:
The submission deadline is Wednesday, 2nd August 23:59 EDT.
AGU Fall Meeting in New Orleans
About AGU Fall Meeting – Fall Meeting is the largest preeminent Earth and space science meeting in the world. The 2017 Fall Meeting will take place in New Orleans, Louisiana, offering attendees the chance to discover a new location that features world renowned cuisine, music, arts and culture, and provides access to vital scientific ecosystems. The Crescent City provides attendees access to the world-famous French Quarter, Jackson Square, the Saint Louis Cathedral, and a ride on the historic St. Charles streetcar through the elegant Garden District.
Fall Meeting will offer a unique mix of more than 20,000 oral and poster presentations, a broad range of keynote lectures, various types of formal and informal networking and career advancement opportunities, scientific field trips around New Orleans, and an exhibit hall packed with hundreds of exhibitors.
Fall Meeting brings together the entire Earth and space science community from across the globe for discussions of emerging trends and the latest research. The technical program includes presentations on new and cutting-edge science you can’t get anywhere else. Fall Meeting offers something for everyone, from every scientific discipline, including the opportunity to:
• Hear about a variety of relevant scientific topics
• Listen to top-notch speakers
• Build relationships with peers
• Gain research inspiration from a new location
• Stay up to date on the latest innovations in the field
• Gain visibility and recognition of your work
Session Description: Geodesy is becoming increasingly important for observing the hydrological cycle and its effects on solid Earth shape. For example, GPS and InSAR measurements respectively provide high temporal and spatial resolution to study natural hydrologically-related deformation and monitor anthropogenic groundwater extraction and recharge, whereas GRACE is helping to track changes in the global terrestrial water storage. Signals of loading from changes in surface and groundwater storage are seen from basin to continental scale. Additionally, GPS reflectometry is in operational use for monitoring soil moisture and snow depth at continuous GPS stations in the western USA and Canada. In light of these developments, we invite contributions describing new observations and models of hydrological signals in geodetic time series and/or imaging. Studies exploring deformation induced by loading extraction/recharge, techniques for removing hydrological signals from geodetic time series, or teleconnections between terrestrial and oceanic phenomena, are particularly encouraged.
Nicola D'Agostino, National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology, Rome, Italy
Adrian A Borsa, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, CA, United States
William C Hammond, University of Nevada Reno, Nevada Geodetic Laboratory, Nevada Bureau of Mines and Geology, and Nevada Seismological Laboratory, Reno, NV, United States
Shimon Wdowinski, Florida International University, Earth & Environment, Miami, FL, United States
EP - Earth and Planetary Surface Processes
H - Hydrology
NH - Natural Hazards
T - Tectonophysics
Session Description: Space geodetic data, geophysical and geologic observations and models constrain how plate motion is being taken up by continental deformation and how elastic strain accumulates between earthquakes. We invite geodetic, (e.g., GNSS, InSAR, VLBI, etc) and geologic and geophysical studies (e.g., fault slip rates, seismicity, and marine magnetic anomalies) that characterize stable plate interiors, plate boundary zone deformation and interseismic strain accumulation. New efforts using modern cyberinfrastructure and open software are particularly welcome. Can elastic strain build-up be readily related to future great earthquakes? What fraction of plate motion is taken up by fault slip during earthquakes, and what fraction becomes part of distributed deformation off the major faults? How does fault slip inferred from paleoseismology add up to present-day plate motion? How fast are mountains currently rising? To what degree do postseismic transients perturb the nearly constant velocity of the plates and influence the definition of Earth's reference frame?
Donald F Argus, JPL, Pasadena, CA, United States
Jeffrey Todd Freymueller, University of Alaska Fairbanks, Geophysical Institute, Fairbanks, AK, United States
Rui Manuel Silva Fernandes, Universidade da Beira Interior, SEGAL, Covilhã, Portugal
D. Sarah Stamps, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Blacksburg, VA, United States
GP - Geomagnetism, Paleomagnetism and Electromagnetism
NH - Natural Hazards
S - Seismology
T – Tectonophysics