About this series
This series provides an ideal frame and forum for the publication of mathematical key technologies and their applications to geoscientific and geo-related problems. Current understanding of the highly complex system Earth with its interwoven subsystems and interacting physical, chemical, and biological processes is not only driven by scientific interest but also by the growing public concern about the future of our planet, its climate, its environment and its resources. In this situation mathematics provides concepts, tools, methodology and structures to characterize, model and analyze this complexity at various scales. Modern high speed computers are increasingly entering all geo-disciplines. Terrestrial, airborne as well as spaceborne data of higher and higher quality become available. This fact has not only influenced the research in geosciences and geophysics, but also increased relevant mathematical approaches decisively as the quality of available data was improved.
Geosystems Mathematics showcases important contributions and helps to promote the collaboration between mathematics and geo-disciplines. The closely connected series Lecture Notes in Geosystems Mathemactics and Computing offers the opportunity to publish small books featuring concise summaries of cutting-edge research, new developments, emerging topics and practical applications. Also PhD theses may be evaluated, provided that they represent a significant and original scientific advance.
- Willi Freeden (University of Kaiserslautern, Germany)
- M. Zuhair Nashed (University of Central Florida, Orlando, USA)
In association with
- Hans-Peter Bunge (Munich University, Germany)
- Roussos G. Dimitrakopoulos (McGill University, Montreal, Canada)
- Yalchin Efendiev (Texas A&M University, College Station, TX, USA)
- Andrew Fowler (University of Limerick, Ireland & University of Oxford, UK)
- Bulent Karasozen (Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey)
- Jürgen Kusche (University of Bonn, Germany)
- Liqiu Meng (Technical University Munich, Germany)
- Volker Michel (University of Siegen, Germany)
- Nils Olsen (Technical University of Denmark, Kongens Lyngby, Denmark)
- Helmut Schaeben (Technical University Bergakademie Freiberg, Germany)
- Otmar Scherzer (University of Vienna, Austria)
- Frederik J. Simons (Princeton University, NJ, USA)
- Thomas Sonar (Technical University of Braunschweig, Germany)
- Peter J.G. Teunissen, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands and Curtin University of Technology, Perth, Australia)
- Johannes Wicht (Max Planck Institute for Solar System Research, Göttingen, Germany).