Towards forecasting phreatic eruptions: Examples from Hakone volcano and some global equivalents
Earth, Planets and Space welcomes submissions to the special issue on Towards forecasting phreatic eruptions: Examples from Hakone volcano and some global equivalents.
Hakone volcano, located 100 km west of Tokyo, Japan, is a hot spring resort area and one of the most popular tourism destinations in the country, with over 20 million visitors every year from all around the world. Although there is no historical record of eruption prior to 2015, frequent and intense earthquake swarms have occurred beneath the volcano. The 2015 eruption was a small phreatic eruption and only 100 tons of fine ash was released. However, precursory unrest began two months before the eruption and the entire precursory sequence was monitored in detail using densely distributed seismic and geodetic instruments. This special issue aims to compile multidisciplinary observations and understanding of this eruption and volcanic system and similar volcanoes worldwide to provide a basis for volcano monitoring and hazard mitigation in hydrothermal-prone volcanoes.
Potential topics include but are not limited to:
- Phreatic Eruption
- Eruption Precursor
- Geothermal System
- Magma Chamber
- Volcano Monitoring
Before submitting your manuscript, please ensure you have carefully read the submission guidelines for 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 'Towards forecasting phreatic eruptions: Examples from Hakone volcano and some global equivalents.' All submissions will undergo rigorous peer review and accepted articles will be published within the journal as a collection.
Deadline for submissions: 31st December 2017
Lead Guest Editor
Kazutaka Mannen, Hot Springs Research Institute of Kanagawa Prefecture, Japan
Diana Roman, Carnegie Institution for Science, Washington
Graham Leonard, GNS Science, New Zealand
Stephanie Prejean, USAID-USGS Volcano Disaster Assistance Program, Alaska
Mitsuhiro Nakagawa, Hokkaido University, Japan
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