Robust data collections are vital for understanding and managing Earth's natural resources and hazards:
Earthquake data can help identify quake-prone areas and inform earthquake preparedness.
Air quality data can reveal potential health risks and hazards from air pollution.
Water quality data can capture noteworthy trends and changes in safety and accessibility.
Ongoing efforts to build comprehensive and reliable data sets from various sectors of Earth Science help experts make informed decisions that keep communities safe.
This briefing features experts from industry, academia, and state and federal government agencies to discuss how Earth Science data is collected, used, and disseminated. Speakers will address current protocols and future endeavors in data collection.
The Global Seismic Network includes over 150 stations installed all over the world that record and collect ground motion data caused by earthquakes.
Sonoma Technology, Inc. uses data to provide innovative, science- and technology-based solutions for environmental challenges occurring around the globe.
The USGS Virginia and West Virginia Science Center's data collection and research helps inform and promote safe and effective water resource management practices.
Global Seismic Network Program Manager
Incorporated Research Institutions for Seismology
Senior Vice President and Chief Business Development Officer
Sonoma Technology, Inc.
USGS Virginia and West Virginia Water Science Center
Associate Director for Climate and Land Use Change
U.S. Geological Survey Moderator
Part of the Advances in Earth Science Briefing Series
American Association for the Advancement of Science
American Association of Petroleum Geologists
American Geophysical Union
American Geosciences Institute
American Meteorological Society
Association of American State Geologists
Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement
Geological Society of America
National Ground Water Association
National Science Foundation - Directorate for Geosciences