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Continental Physical Oceanography and Climatic Effects on Human Lives and Infection Diseases
  • Daijiro Kaneko
Daijiro Kaneko
Remote Sensing Environmental Monitor

Corresponding Author:[email protected]

Author Profile


Title: Continental Physical Oceanography and Climatic Effects on Human Lives and Infection Diseases The author watches mechanism shifts caused by climatic influences and active era of seismic energy. Thermal power is stored and released through factors of ocean temperature and evaporation. Those affect human lives and virus vectors in the fields of ocean-atmosphere interaction and seismic oceanography. My presentation includes such research topics: Inundations of max assumed tsunamis and storm surges affect human risks in seashore mega cities SST dipole-effects to global crop production through stomata closing Advection effects from SST anomalies by high potential evaporation causing dry air and losses of human lives as well as houses by forest fires Ocean Impacts to Infection Diseases through Seasonal Climate change: New Applicable fields from Geo-Health linked to continental oceanography comparing to the traditional micro-and-genetic approaches. Ocean impacts to propagation of infection diseases through seasonal climate change such as fundamental air temperature and precipitation for plants and animals Climatic influences on vectors such as mosquito (like malaria, dengue fever, etc.) through blood, virus from breath (COVID-19), and bacteria from mouth, along with the potential risks by fatal viruses of Avian (Bird) Influenza and Classical Swine Fever etc. New recognized other important factors of mega cities by continental bird’s fly-routes, wild animals multiplication and increased travel flows of global human-lives Ecological transitions of deforestation and afforestation in low land or wet-land for wild birds and animals. Satellite sensing and photosynthesis-model mapping for vegetation growth in country-scale, continental, and global watching, by monitoring microbiological diseases through insect habitats, bird’s passages and animal movements. Intensive approaches using data assimilation and synthesizing among meteorological, geophysical, biological, and hydrological factors Related Divisions: Ocean Sciences, Geo-Health, Science and Society, Natural Hazards, Hydrology, BioGeosciences