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Landslide Hazards, Risks, and Disasters. Edition No. 2

  • ID: 5029539
  • Book
  • September 2021
  • Elsevier Science and Technology

Landslide Hazards, Risks, and Disasters, Second Edition examines the major aspects of mass movements and their consequences, also providing knowledge that forms the basis for more complete and accurate monitoring, prediction, preparedness, and reduction of landslide impact. The frequency and intensity of landslide hazards and disasters has consistently increased over the past century as society increasingly utilizes steep landscapes. Landslides and related phenomena can be triggered by other hazard and disaster processes-such as earthquakes, tsunamis, volcanic eruptions and wildfires. This new edition of Landslide Hazards, Risks, and Disasters is fully updated, with completely new chapters on pertinent topics.

Knowledge, understanding and the ability to model landslide processes are becoming increasingly important as society extends its occupation of increasingly hilly and mountainous terrain, making this book a key resource for researchers and disaster managers in geophysics, geology and environmental science.

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1. Landslide Hazards, Risks, and Disasters: Introduction 2. Landslide Causes and Triggers 3. Mass Movement in Bedrock 4. Coseismic Landslides 5. Volcanic Debris Avalanches 6. Peat Landslides 7. Rock-Snow-Ice Avalanches 8. Multiple Landslide-Damming Episodes 9. Rock Avalanches onto Glaciers 10. Paleolandslides 11. Remote Sensing of Landslide Motion with Emphasis on Satellite Multitemporal Interferometry Applications: An Overview 12. Small Landslides: Frequent, Costly, and Manageable 13. Analysis Tools for Mass Movement Assessment 14. Landslides in a changing climate 14. Rockfall 15. Geomorphic Perspective on Coseismic Landslides 16. Reducing Impacts of Landslide Disasters

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Tim Davies School of Geological Sciences, University of Canterbury, New Zealand.

Tim Davies works at the School of Geological Sciences in the University of Canterbury, New Zealand
Nick Rosser Nick Rosser, Professor of Geography, Durham University, UK.

Nick Rosser is a Professor of Physical Geography at Durham University (UK). His research interests are around landslides and rockfalls, with a particular focus on high-resolution 4D monitoring of rockslope failure, and earthquake-triggered landsliding. His research tries to link laboratory and numerical models to detailed and uniquely long-term field-based monitoring, with a view to informing new approaches for landslide risk reduction in a range of settings.
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