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Featured Article: Occurrence of F region echoes for the polar cap SuperDARN radars

The quality of global-scale ionospheric plasma circulation maps provided by the SuperDARN radars depends strongly on the number of detected echoes. Over the last decade of relatively low solar activity, the best SuperDARN echo occurrence rates are in the polar cap. Koustov et al. (2019) show that SuperDARN radars in both the North and South hemispheres have similar patterns in echo occurence over the daily, seasonal, and solar cycles. Many of the identified features are explained by ongoing changes in electron density in the ionosphere. Seasonal variations, however, require consideration of the solar illumination of the ionosphere affecting the production of irregularities.

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EPS Young Researcher Award 2019

EPS Excellent Paper Award 2019

Highlighted papers in 2019

Excellent reviewers in 2019

Reviewer acknowledgements


Article Processing Charges

From 1st September 2018 Earth, Planets and Space levies an article-processing charge (APC) of 1,200EUR for full papers, express letters, and technical reports.

A discounted APC is available for Members of the Society of Geomagnetism and Earth, Planetary and Space Sciences, the Seismological Society of Japan, the Volcanology Society of Japan, the Geodetic Society of Japan, and the Japanese Society for Planetary Sciences. If you are a member, please check the journal website.


Articles

  1. Authors: Erwan Thébault, Christopher C Finlay, Ciarán D Beggan, Patrick Alken, Julien Aubert, Olivier Barrois, Francois Bertrand, Tatiana Bondar, Axel Boness, Laura Brocco, Elisabeth Canet, Aude Chambodut, Arnaud Chulliat, Pierdavide Coïsson, François Civet, Aimin Du…

    Content type: LETTER

Recently published Special Issues

Crustal Dynamics: Toward Integrated View of Island Arc Seismogenesis

The 2018 Hokkaido Eastern Iburi Earthquake and Hidaka arc-arc collision system

Studies on Electromagnetic Induction in the Earth: Recent advances and Future Directions


View all special issues

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This video serves as an introduction to <Journal name> and gives an insight into the relevance of the journal to modern day events, such as the special issue on the 2011 Tohoku Earthquake.

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Aims and scope

Earth, Planets and Space (EPS) covers scientific articles in Earth and Planetary Sciences, particularly geomagnetism, aeronomy, space science, seismology, volcanology, geodesy, and planetary science. EPS also welcomes articles in new and interdisciplinary subjects, including instrumentations. Only new and original contents will be accepted for publication. No review papers will be accepted.

EPS Young Researcher Award 2019

S. Matsuda wins the award as the first author of the following paper. 

Onboard software of Plasma Wave Experiment aboard Arase: instrument management and signal processing of Waveform Capture/Onboard Frequency Analyzer
Shoya Matsuda, Yoshiya Kasahara, Hirotsugu Kojima, Yasumasa Kasaba, Satoshi Yagitani, Mitsunori Ozaki, Tomohiko Imachi, Keigo Ishisaka, Atsushi Kumamoto, Fuminori Tsuchiya, Mamoru Ota, Satoshi Kurita, Yoshizumi Miyoshi, Mitsuru Hikishima, Ayako Matsuoka and Iku Shinohara

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EPS Excellent Paper Award 2019

The following paper wins the award.  

Small-displacement linear surface ruptures of the 2016 Kumamoto earthquake sequence detected by ALOS-2 SAR interferometry
Satoshi Fujiwara, Hiroshi Yarai, Tomokazu Kobayashi, Yu Morishita, Takayuki Nakano, Basara Miyahara, Hiroyuki Nakai, Yuji Miura, Haruka Ueshiba, Yasuaki Kakiage and Hiroshi Une

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EPS Special Award

The following paper wins the award.

International Geomagnetic Reference Field: the 12th generation 
Erwan Thébault, Christopher C Finlay, Ciarán D Beggan, Patrick Alken, Julien Aubert, Olivier Barrois, Francois Bertrand, Tatiana Bondar, Axel Boness, Laura Brocco, Elisabeth Canet, Aude Chambodut, Arnaud Chulliat, Pierdavide Coïsson, François Civet, Aimin Du, Alexandre Fournier, Isabelle Fratter, Nicolas Gillet, Brian Hamilton, Mohamed Hamoudi, Gauthier Hulot, Thomas Jager, Monika Korte, Weijia Kuang, Xavier Lalanne, Benoit Langlais, Jean-Michel Léger, Vincent Lesur, Frank J Lowes, Susan Macmillan, Mioara Mandea, Chandrasekharan Manoj, Stefan Maus, Nils Olsen, Valeriy Petrov, Victoria Ridley, Martin Rother, Terence J Sabaka, Diana Saturnino, Reyko Schachtschneider, Olivier Sirol, Andrew Tangborn, Alan Thomson, Lars Tøffner-Clausen, Pierre Vigneron, Ingo Wardinski  and Tatiana Zvereva

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Special Issues accepting submissions

VLF/ELF Remote Sensing of Ionospheres and Magnetospheres
Deadline for submission: 28 February 2021

Understanding phreatic eruptions - recent observations of Kusatsu-Shirane volcano and equivalents - 
Deadline for submission: 30 June 2020

Characterization of the geomagnetic field and its dynamic environment using data from space-based magnetometers    
Deadline for submission: 31 May 2020

International Geomagnetic Reference Field - The Thirteenth Generation    
Deadline for submission: 31 May 2020

Kurile arc subduction zone: View of great earthquake generation and disaster mitigation of related phenomena
Deadline for submission: 30 Apr 2020

Solar-Terrestrial Environment Prediction: Toward the Synergy of Science and Forecasting Operation of Space Weather and Space Climate
Deadline for submission: 30 Apr 2020

L-band Synthetic Aperture Radar: Current and future applications to Earth sciences
Deadline for submissions: 31 March 2020




Reviewers thank you

A peer-reviewed journal would not survive without the generous time and insightful comments of the reviewers, whose efforts often go unrecognized. Editors and staff of Earth, Planets and Space would like to publicly acknowledge our peer reviewers.
Now Earth, Planets and Space is on Publons.

Featured Article: Structural heterogeneity in and around the fold-and-thrust belt of the Hidaka Collision zone, Hokkaido, Japan and its relationship to the aftershock activity of the 2018 Hokkaido Eastern Iburi Earthquake

The 2018 Hokkaido Eastern Iburi Earthquake (M=6.7) occurred at a very deep depth (~37 km) beneath the foreland fold-and-thrust belt of the Hidaka Collision Zone, Hokkaido, Japan. From the previously acquired controlled source seismic data, Iwasaki et al. (2019) revealed the detailed structure beneath this fold-and-thrust belt and its relationship with the aftershock activity of this earthquake. Relocated aftershocks are at depths of 7-45 km with steep geometry, extending to the uppermost mantle of the eastward descending NE Japan arc. High aftershock activity in the mantle indicates that the cold crust delaminated from the Kuril Arc side by the arc-arc collision prevents the thermal circulation and cools the mantle to generate favorable conditions for brittle fracture.

Proposals for Special Issues

Earth, Planets and Space welcomes proposals for new special issues on focused topics within the scope of the journal. Click here for more information on how to submit a proposal.

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