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Recent Advances in Scientific Application of GNSS Array Data

Earth, Planets and Space welcomes submissions to this special issue on “Recent Advances in Scientific Application of GNSS Array Data”.

A quarter century has passed since the Japanese nationwide permanent GNSS array (GEONET) started its operation in 1996. GEONET and other GNSS arrays in other countries have had significant contributions in various fields of geosciences through defining and maintaining geodetic reference frame and monitoring crustal movements, ground surface reflections, tropospheric delays, and ionospheric perturbations. These observations have facilitated our understanding of various dynamic phenomena on the Earth such as earthquake source processes, mantle flows, volcanic activities, hydrologic/atmospheric changes, and dynamics of the ionosphere. New approaches to deal with GNSS array data have been incessantly developed and applied to a variety of pure and applied geoscience issues. This special issue is intended to gather state-of-the-art researches using GNSS array data. Original research papers dealing with GNSS array data analysis to better understand various dynamic processes of the Earth and those present new approaches of GNSS array data are welcomed.

Submission Instructions

Before submitting your manuscript, please ensure you have carefully read the submission Guidelines  Earth, Planets and Space. The complete manuscript should be submitted through the Earth, Planets and Space submission system. To ensure that you submit to the correct special issue please select the appropriate special issue in the drop-down menu upon submission. In addition, indicate within your cover letter that you wish your manuscript to be considered as part of the special issue on 'Recent Advances in Scientific Application of GNSS Array Data'.  All submissions will undergo rigorous peer review and accepted articles will be published within the journal as a collection.

Deadline for submissions: 31 March 2022

Lead Guest Editor

Takeshi SAGIYA, Nagoya University, Japan

Guest Editors

Takuya NISHIMURA, Kyoto University, Japan

Yusaku OHTA, Tohoku University, Japan

Susumu SAITO, Electronic Navigation Research Institute, Japan

Yoshinori SHOJI, Meteorological Research Institute, Japan

Guojie MENG, Institute of Earthquake Forecasting, China Earthquake Administration, China

Guanyi MA, National Astronomical Observatories, China Academy of Sciences, China

Rapid publication: Online submission, electronic peer review and production make the process of publishing your article simple and efficient

High visibility and international readership in your field: Open access publication ensures high visibility and maximum exposure for your work - anyone with online access can read your article

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Authors retain copyright, licensing the article under a Creative Commons license: articles can be freely redistributed and reused as long as the article is correctly attributed

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  1. The southern part of the Ryukyu subduction zone has recorded tsunami events with a recurrence interval of several hundred years. Although their source is controversial, one model suggests that the last 1771 Ya...

    Authors: Masayuki Kano, Aoi Ikeuchi, Takuya Nishimura, Shin’ichi Miyazaki and Takeshi Matsushima

    Citation: Earth, Planets and Space 2021 73:199

    Content type: Express Letter

    Published on:

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