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Eutrophication and Oligotrophication in the Japanese Estuaries : The Present Status and Future Tasks.

By: Yanagi, Tetsuo.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Estuaries of the World Ser: Publisher: Dordrecht : Springer, 2015Copyright date: ©2015Description: 1 online resource (107 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789401799157.Subject(s): Environmental managementGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Eutrophication and Oligotrophication in the Japanese Estuaries : The Present Status and Future TasksDDC classification: 577 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Prologue -- Contents -- Contributors -- About the Editor -- 1: Eutrophication and Oligotrophication in Japanese Estuaries: A Synthesis -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Countermeasures Taken by the Japanese Government -- 1.3 Different Responses in Different Estuaries -- 1.4 Healthy and Comprehensive Material Cycling -- 1.5 Future Tasks -- References -- 2: Eutrophication in Tokyo Bay -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.1.1 Tokyo Bay as an Estuary -- 2.1.2 Topographical Features -- 2.1.3 Edo-mae Culture -- 2.2 Environmental Changes in Recent Centuries -- 2.2.1 Changes in Population and Land Use -- 2.2.2 Landfill and Shoreline Change -- 2.2.3 Fisheries -- 2.3 Status of the Bay -- 2.3.1 Circulation of the Bay -- 2.3.2 Trophic Level of the Bay -- 2.3.3 Red Tide -- 2.3.4 Hypoxia/Blue Tide -- 2.3.5 Tidal Flats and Benthos -- 2.4 Responses -- 2.4.1 Effect of Load Control -- 2.4.2 Potential of the Bay as a Habitat -- 2.4.3 Ecosystem-Based Management -- 2.4.4 Tokyo Bay Renaissance Project -- 2.4.5 Revision of Action Plan for Tokyo Bay Renaissance and Public-Private Cooperation -- 2.5 Remaining or Restored Environments in Tokyo Bay -- 2.5.1 Chiba Prefecture -- 2.5.1.1 Obitsu River Mouth and Banzu Tidal Flat -- 2.5.1.2 Yatsu Tidal Flat and Sanbanze -- 2.5.2 Tokyo Metropolitan City -- 2.5.2.1 Sanmaizu -- 2.5.2.2 Odaiba Seaside Park -- 2.5.2.3 Tama River Mouth -- 2.5.3 Kanagawa Prefecture -- 2.5.3.1 Nojima and Kanazawa Seaside Park -- 2.5.3.2 Kannonzaki and Saru-shima Island -- 2.6 Future Tasks -- 2.6.1 Monitoring Project -- 2.6.2 Habitat Creation -- 2.6.3 Public Participation and Adaptive Management -- 2.6.4 Public Participation and Adaptive Management 2 -- 2.6.5 Summary of Future Directions -- 2.7 Concluding Remarks -- 2.7.1 Change and Status in Environment of Tokyo Bay -- 2.7.2 Responses and Summary of Future Directions -- References.
3: Oligotrophication in the Seto Inland Sea -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Changes in the Environment -- 3.2.1 Population -- 3.2.2 Industry -- 3.2.3 Coastline -- 3.2.4 Dams -- 3.3 Status -- 3.3.1 Water Quality -- 3.3.2 Sediment Quality -- 3.3.3 Red Tide -- 3.3.4 Hypoxia -- 3.3.5 Seagrass Beds and Tidal Flats -- 3.3.6 Fish Catch -- 3.4 Responses -- 3.4.1 Special Law -- 3.4.2 Loads from Land -- 3.4.3 Response in Water Quality and Contribution of Load from Ocean -- 3.4.4 Reclamation -- 3.4.5 Oligotrophication -- 3.4.6 History of Eutrophication and Oligotrophication -- 3.4.7 Dynamics of Eutrophication and Oligotrophication -- 3.5 Future Tasks -- 3.5.1 New Environmental Policies -- 3.5.2 Future Direction -- References -- 4: Disappearance of Hypoxia in Dokai Bay -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.1.1 Climate and Meteorology -- 4.1.2 History and Present Land Use of Coastal Area -- 4.1.3 Fisheries and Heavy Industrial Pollution Before the Onset of Severe Eutrophication -- 4.2 Changes in Environmental Status -- 4.2.1 Governmental Countermeasures Against Eutrophication -- 4.2.2 Nitrogen and Phosphorus Residence Times -- 4.2.3 Water Quality -- 4.2.4 Sediment Quality -- 4.3 Responses -- 4.3.1 Reduction and Disappearance of Hypoxia -- 4.3.2 Red Tides -- 4.3.3 Macroalgae -- 4.3.4 Sessile Animals -- 4.3.5 Fish, Shrimp, and Crabs -- 4.4 Future Tasks -- 4.4.1 Ecological Environmental Restoration -- 4.4.2 Facility for Water Purification Using Filter-Feeding Bivalves -- 4.4.3 Water Purification Capability ofFacility -- 4.4.4 Creation of Marine Biotope Using Facility -- 4.4.5 Composting Using Filter-Feeding Bivalves -- 4.4.6 Environmental Education -- 4.4.7 Restoration Using Macroalgae -- 4.5 Conclusive Words -- References.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
GE1-350 (Browse shelf) http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=3568670 Available EBC3568670

Prologue -- Contents -- Contributors -- About the Editor -- 1: Eutrophication and Oligotrophication in Japanese Estuaries: A Synthesis -- 1.1 Introduction -- 1.2 Countermeasures Taken by the Japanese Government -- 1.3 Different Responses in Different Estuaries -- 1.4 Healthy and Comprehensive Material Cycling -- 1.5 Future Tasks -- References -- 2: Eutrophication in Tokyo Bay -- 2.1 Introduction -- 2.1.1 Tokyo Bay as an Estuary -- 2.1.2 Topographical Features -- 2.1.3 Edo-mae Culture -- 2.2 Environmental Changes in Recent Centuries -- 2.2.1 Changes in Population and Land Use -- 2.2.2 Landfill and Shoreline Change -- 2.2.3 Fisheries -- 2.3 Status of the Bay -- 2.3.1 Circulation of the Bay -- 2.3.2 Trophic Level of the Bay -- 2.3.3 Red Tide -- 2.3.4 Hypoxia/Blue Tide -- 2.3.5 Tidal Flats and Benthos -- 2.4 Responses -- 2.4.1 Effect of Load Control -- 2.4.2 Potential of the Bay as a Habitat -- 2.4.3 Ecosystem-Based Management -- 2.4.4 Tokyo Bay Renaissance Project -- 2.4.5 Revision of Action Plan for Tokyo Bay Renaissance and Public-Private Cooperation -- 2.5 Remaining or Restored Environments in Tokyo Bay -- 2.5.1 Chiba Prefecture -- 2.5.1.1 Obitsu River Mouth and Banzu Tidal Flat -- 2.5.1.2 Yatsu Tidal Flat and Sanbanze -- 2.5.2 Tokyo Metropolitan City -- 2.5.2.1 Sanmaizu -- 2.5.2.2 Odaiba Seaside Park -- 2.5.2.3 Tama River Mouth -- 2.5.3 Kanagawa Prefecture -- 2.5.3.1 Nojima and Kanazawa Seaside Park -- 2.5.3.2 Kannonzaki and Saru-shima Island -- 2.6 Future Tasks -- 2.6.1 Monitoring Project -- 2.6.2 Habitat Creation -- 2.6.3 Public Participation and Adaptive Management -- 2.6.4 Public Participation and Adaptive Management 2 -- 2.6.5 Summary of Future Directions -- 2.7 Concluding Remarks -- 2.7.1 Change and Status in Environment of Tokyo Bay -- 2.7.2 Responses and Summary of Future Directions -- References.

3: Oligotrophication in the Seto Inland Sea -- 3.1 Introduction -- 3.2 Changes in the Environment -- 3.2.1 Population -- 3.2.2 Industry -- 3.2.3 Coastline -- 3.2.4 Dams -- 3.3 Status -- 3.3.1 Water Quality -- 3.3.2 Sediment Quality -- 3.3.3 Red Tide -- 3.3.4 Hypoxia -- 3.3.5 Seagrass Beds and Tidal Flats -- 3.3.6 Fish Catch -- 3.4 Responses -- 3.4.1 Special Law -- 3.4.2 Loads from Land -- 3.4.3 Response in Water Quality and Contribution of Load from Ocean -- 3.4.4 Reclamation -- 3.4.5 Oligotrophication -- 3.4.6 History of Eutrophication and Oligotrophication -- 3.4.7 Dynamics of Eutrophication and Oligotrophication -- 3.5 Future Tasks -- 3.5.1 New Environmental Policies -- 3.5.2 Future Direction -- References -- 4: Disappearance of Hypoxia in Dokai Bay -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.1.1 Climate and Meteorology -- 4.1.2 History and Present Land Use of Coastal Area -- 4.1.3 Fisheries and Heavy Industrial Pollution Before the Onset of Severe Eutrophication -- 4.2 Changes in Environmental Status -- 4.2.1 Governmental Countermeasures Against Eutrophication -- 4.2.2 Nitrogen and Phosphorus Residence Times -- 4.2.3 Water Quality -- 4.2.4 Sediment Quality -- 4.3 Responses -- 4.3.1 Reduction and Disappearance of Hypoxia -- 4.3.2 Red Tides -- 4.3.3 Macroalgae -- 4.3.4 Sessile Animals -- 4.3.5 Fish, Shrimp, and Crabs -- 4.4 Future Tasks -- 4.4.1 Ecological Environmental Restoration -- 4.4.2 Facility for Water Purification Using Filter-Feeding Bivalves -- 4.4.3 Water Purification Capability ofFacility -- 4.4.4 Creation of Marine Biotope Using Facility -- 4.4.5 Composting Using Filter-Feeding Bivalves -- 4.4.6 Environmental Education -- 4.4.7 Restoration Using Macroalgae -- 4.5 Conclusive Words -- References.

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Author notes provided by Syndetics

<p>Dr. Tetsuo Yanagi is a coastal oceanographer. Tetsuo has about 500 scientific publications. He was awarded a Japan-France Oceanographic Society Award in 1986 and the Uda-Prize of Oceanographic Society of Japan in 2012. Tetsuo was a member of the Scientific Steering Committee of Land-Ocean Interactions in the Coastal Zone (LOICZ) and is a member of the Scientific Planning Committee of Japan's Environmental Management of Enclosed Coastal Seas (EMECS). He discovered the tide-induced residual current and proposed a new concept of Satoumi for integrated coastal sea management.</p>

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