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Geomagnetic and Observatory and Survey Practice

  • W. F. Stuart

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-iv
  2. W. F. Stuart
    Pages 217-220
  3. J. Bitterly, J. M. Cantin, R. Schlich, J. Folques, D. Gilbert
    Pages 233-239
  4. S. Utashiro, S. Oshima, T. Kaneko
    Pages 271-290
  5. G. Clerc, J. P. Décriaud, G. Doyen, M. Halbwachs, M. Henrotte, J. Rémy et al.
    Pages 291-304
  6. H. Lühr, S. Thürey, N. Klöcker
    Pages 305-315
  7. L. Hegymegi, L. Drimusz
    Pages 317-321
  8. A. Meloni, F. Molina, P. Palangio, Q. Taccetti, Anna de Santis
    Pages 339-350
  9. J. Jankowski, J. Marianiuk, A. Ruta, C. Sucksdorff, M. Kivinen
    Pages 367-380
  10. Asger Lundbak
    Pages 425-430
  11. E. R. Niblett, E. I. Loomer, R. L. Coles, G. Jansen van Beek
    Pages 431-437
  12. J. C. Riddick, W. F. Stuart
    Pages 439-456
  13. Back Matter
    Pages 457-461

About this book

Introduction

This issue is a collection of the papers read at the 'Workshop on Geomagnetic Observatory and Survey Practice' held during the XIVth General Assembly of IUGG (the International Union of Geology and Geophysics) in Hamburg, August 1983, sponsored by Division V of the International Association of Geomagnetism and Aeronomy (IAGA). The papers represent a snapshot taken at a very important time in the history of Geomagnetism and of the sciences which depend on measurements of one kind or another of the Earth's magnetic field. Research science now demands a much greater amount of information to be prepared and immediately made available to the scientific user. Experimental measurements are now required to be reduced, selected and made ready as information which can be recorded as data on magnetic tape in the form required for direct incorporation into the analytical programmes whiCh individual researchers run on digital computers. Computing has reduced the lead time between when observations are made and when they are required by researchers. Many scientific programmes, particularly those related to Solar-terrestrial geophysics, need data to be analysed as near as possible to the time it is recorded. In Geomagnetism these pressures apply to field variations where satellite based geophysical experiments require high resolution of the fine structure of external disturbance fields, and also to field mapping on a global and local scale where the demand for increased accuracy calls for better absolute observations and more frequent surveys.

Keywords

Aeronomy Ice shelf formation geology geophysics history magnetism peat research satellite stability volcano

Editors and affiliations

  • W. F. Stuart
    • 1
  1. 1.British Geological SurveyEdinburghUK

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-009-5283-6
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1984
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-010-8833-6
  • Online ISBN 978-94-009-5283-6
  • Buy this book on publisher's site