Southeast Asia

The final goal of the on-going three-years project is to develop a process-based, coupled hydrodynamic and morphological model for simulating sediment transport and deposit under tsunami waves.

To better understand the earthquakes and associated tectonic setting and ground shaking, we propose to study earthquakes in Southeast Asia, the most seismically active region on the earth, with a s

We plan a reconstruction of late Quaternary environmental history of the Kallang basin, southern Singapore.

We propose using geomicrobiology to overcome the primary issue in documenting prehistorical coastal hazards which is the faint distinction between storm and tsunami deposited sediments.

Our knowledge of past sea-level change is largely relying on high-precision uranium/thorium disequilibrium dating on fossil corals.

The marine geophysical data collected during the 2015 MEGA-TERA expedition provide a unique window into the near-trench structure of the Sumatran accretionary wedge.

Over the years we have developed several films and interactive media that can be incorporated in the classroom as a teaching aid for Geography and Earth Science lessons. Teachers use our products but they frequently inquire about the availability of "Teachers' Manuals" that can guide them through the essential points and mechanics. The EOS Classroom Companions provide teachers with specific instructions and suggested 1-hr lessons plans, and fill the gap between our science - inspired films and interactive games and the Geography and Earth Science teachers who want a ready-to-use solution.

This webinar was part of the preparations for the Subduction Zone Observatory workshop held on 29 September to 1 October 2016 at the Boise Centre in Boise, Idaho, USA.

Corals that were killed from tectonic uplift in an earthquake off the coast of Sumatra (Source: Aron Meltzner)

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