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Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands

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Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands. / Cox, Daniel; Arikawa, Taro; Barbosa, Andre R.; Guannel, Greg; Inazu, Daisuke; Kennedy, Andrew; Li, Yue; Mori, Nobuhito; Perry, Kwasi; Prevatt, David; Roueche, David; Shimozono, Takenori; Simpson, Chase; Shimakawa, Eisuke; Shimura, Tomoya; Slocum, Richard.

In: Coastal Engineering Journal, 03.01.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Cox, D, Arikawa, T, Barbosa, AR, Guannel, G, Inazu, D, Kennedy, A, Li, Y, Mori, N, Perry, K, Prevatt, D, Roueche, D, Shimozono, T, Simpson, C, Shimakawa, E, Shimura, T & Slocum, R 2019, 'Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands', Coastal Engineering Journal. https://doi.org/10.1080/21664250.2018.1558920

APA

Cox, D., Arikawa, T., Barbosa, A. R., Guannel, G., Inazu, D., Kennedy, A., ... Slocum, R. (2019). Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands. Coastal Engineering Journal. https://doi.org/10.1080/21664250.2018.1558920

Vancouver

Cox D, Arikawa T, Barbosa AR, Guannel G, Inazu D, Kennedy A et al. Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands. Coastal Engineering Journal. 2019 Jan 3. https://doi.org/10.1080/21664250.2018.1558920

Author

Cox, Daniel ; Arikawa, Taro ; Barbosa, Andre R. ; Guannel, Greg ; Inazu, Daisuke ; Kennedy, Andrew ; Li, Yue ; Mori, Nobuhito ; Perry, Kwasi ; Prevatt, David ; Roueche, David ; Shimozono, Takenori ; Simpson, Chase ; Shimakawa, Eisuke ; Shimura, Tomoya ; Slocum, Richard. / Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands. In: Coastal Engineering Journal. 2019.

Bibtex

@article{00f9fae637a2474dbe03c434171c743c,
title = "Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands",
abstract = "Hurricanes Irma and Maria caused catastrophic damages across the Caribbean Islands during the 2017 hurricane season. After the storms, a joint United States–Japanese team investigated coastal impacts in the US Virgin Islands, which are composed of the islands of St. Thomas, St. John, Water Island, and St. Croix. Coastal inundation was dominated by wave run-up in almost all locations, with many locations showing inundation exceeding 4-m elevation from mean sea level. In contrast, maximum elevations recorded at tide gauges did not exceed 1 m at any location. Coastal damage was relatively minor for such strong hurricanes because of the lack of heavy development at low elevations on the most exposed coastlines. Many moored vessels were destroyed, and coastal structures and infrastructure within the inundation region suffered significant damage. However, few large structures experienced catastrophic losses from coastal inundation. In contrast, strong winds caused extensive structural damage throughout the US Territory. Evidence was seen for past inundation of the coastline, but could not be conclusively linked to any particular events.",
author = "Daniel Cox and Taro Arikawa and Barbosa, {Andre R.} and Greg Guannel and Daisuke Inazu and Andrew Kennedy and Yue Li and Nobuhito Mori and Kwasi Perry and David Prevatt and David Roueche and Takenori Shimozono and Chase Simpson and Eisuke Shimakawa and Tomoya Shimura and Richard Slocum",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
day = "3",
doi = "10.1080/21664250.2018.1558920",
language = "English",
journal = "Coastal Engineering Journal",
issn = "0578-5634",
publisher = "World Scientific Publishing Co.",

}

RIS - suitable for import to EndNote

TY - JOUR

T1 - Hurricanes Irma and Maria post-event survey in US Virgin Islands

AU - Cox, Daniel

AU - Arikawa, Taro

AU - Barbosa, Andre R.

AU - Guannel, Greg

AU - Inazu, Daisuke

AU - Kennedy, Andrew

AU - Li, Yue

AU - Mori, Nobuhito

AU - Perry, Kwasi

AU - Prevatt, David

AU - Roueche, David

AU - Shimozono, Takenori

AU - Simpson, Chase

AU - Shimakawa, Eisuke

AU - Shimura, Tomoya

AU - Slocum, Richard

PY - 2019/1/3

Y1 - 2019/1/3

N2 - Hurricanes Irma and Maria caused catastrophic damages across the Caribbean Islands during the 2017 hurricane season. After the storms, a joint United States–Japanese team investigated coastal impacts in the US Virgin Islands, which are composed of the islands of St. Thomas, St. John, Water Island, and St. Croix. Coastal inundation was dominated by wave run-up in almost all locations, with many locations showing inundation exceeding 4-m elevation from mean sea level. In contrast, maximum elevations recorded at tide gauges did not exceed 1 m at any location. Coastal damage was relatively minor for such strong hurricanes because of the lack of heavy development at low elevations on the most exposed coastlines. Many moored vessels were destroyed, and coastal structures and infrastructure within the inundation region suffered significant damage. However, few large structures experienced catastrophic losses from coastal inundation. In contrast, strong winds caused extensive structural damage throughout the US Territory. Evidence was seen for past inundation of the coastline, but could not be conclusively linked to any particular events.

AB - Hurricanes Irma and Maria caused catastrophic damages across the Caribbean Islands during the 2017 hurricane season. After the storms, a joint United States–Japanese team investigated coastal impacts in the US Virgin Islands, which are composed of the islands of St. Thomas, St. John, Water Island, and St. Croix. Coastal inundation was dominated by wave run-up in almost all locations, with many locations showing inundation exceeding 4-m elevation from mean sea level. In contrast, maximum elevations recorded at tide gauges did not exceed 1 m at any location. Coastal damage was relatively minor for such strong hurricanes because of the lack of heavy development at low elevations on the most exposed coastlines. Many moored vessels were destroyed, and coastal structures and infrastructure within the inundation region suffered significant damage. However, few large structures experienced catastrophic losses from coastal inundation. In contrast, strong winds caused extensive structural damage throughout the US Territory. Evidence was seen for past inundation of the coastline, but could not be conclusively linked to any particular events.

U2 - 10.1080/21664250.2018.1558920

DO - 10.1080/21664250.2018.1558920

M3 - Article

JO - Coastal Engineering Journal

JF - Coastal Engineering Journal

SN - 0578-5634

ER -