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The ASTIS database cites the following 6 publication(s) by Heidi Klein. Publications are listed from newest to oldest. Please tell us about publications that are not yet cited in ASTIS.


A compilation of global bio-optical in situ data for ocean-colour satellite applications   /   Valente, A.   Sathyendranath, S.   Brotas, V.   Groom, S.   Grant, M.   Taberner, M.   Antoine, D.   Arnone, R.   Balch, W.M.   Barker, K.   Barlow, R.   Bélanger, S.   Berthon, J.-F.   Besiktepe, S.   Brando, V.   Canuti, E.   Chavez, F.   Claustre, H.   Crout, R.   Frouin, R.   García-Soto, C.   Gibb, S.W.   Gould, R.   Hooker, S.   Kahru, M.   Klein, H.   Kratzer, S.   Loisel, H.   McKee, D.   Mitchell, B.G.   Moisan, T.   Muller-Karger, F.   O'Dowd, L.   Ondrusek, M.   Poulton, A.J.   Repecaud, M.   Smyth, T.   Sosik, H.M.   Twardowski, M.   Voss, K.   Werdell, J.   Wernand, M.   Zibordi, G.
(Earth system science data, v. 8, no. 1, 3 June 2016, p. 235-252, ill., maps)
References.
Appendices.
ASTIS record 82335.
Languages: English
Web: doi:10.5194/essd-8-235-2016
Libraries: ACU

A compiled set of in situ data is important to evaluate the quality of ocean-colour satellite-data records. Here we describe the data compiled for the validation of the ocean-colour products from the ESA Ocean Colour Climate Change Initiative (OC-CCI). The data were acquired from several sources (MOBY, BOUSSOLE, AERONET-OC, SeaBASS, NOMAD, MERMAID, AMT, ICES, HOT, GeP&CO), span between 1997 and 2012, and have a global distribution. Observations of the following variables were compiled: spectral remote-sensing reflectances, concentrations of chlorophyll a, spectral inherent optical properties and spectral diffuse attenuation coefficients. The data were from multi-project archives acquired via the open internet services or from individual projects, acquired directly from data providers. Methodologies were implemented for homogenisation, quality control and merging of all data. No changes were made to the original data, other than averaging of observations that were close in time and space, elimination of some points after quality control and conversion to a standard format. The final result is a merged table designed for validation of satellite-derived ocean-colour products and available in text format. Metadata of each in situ measurement (original source, cruise or experiment, principal investigator) were preserved throughout the work and made available in the final table. Using all the data in a validation exercise increases the number of matchups and enhances the representativeness of different marine regimes. By making available the metadata, it is also possible to analyse each set of data separately. The compiled data are available at doi:10.1594/PANGAEA.854832 (Valente et al., 2015). (Au)

D, H
Bathymetry; Biomass; Chlorophyll; Colored dissolved organic matter; Data buoys; Electronic data processing; Numeric databases; Oceanography; Optical properties; Phytoplankton; Quality assurance; Remote sensing; Satellites; Sea water; Spatial distribution; Spectroscopy; Surface properties; Temporal variations

G03, G11, G05
Arctic Ocean; Indian Ocean; Mediterranean Sea; North Atlantic Ocean; North Pacific Ocean; South Atlantic Ocean


Linking environmental assessment with other processes   /   Inglis, J. [Facilitator]   Bannon, P. [Presenter]   Dalal-Clayton, B. [Presenter]   Clyde, K. [Presenter]   Hornal, R. [Presenter]   Klein, H. [Presenter]   McDonald, J. [Presenter]   Thoms, R. [Presenter]   Wagner, G. [Presenter]
In: Circumpolar aboriginal people and co-management practice : current issues in co-management and environmental assessment, Inuvik, Northwest Territories, November 20-24, 1995, p. 139-145
ASTIS record 39350.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... Environmental assessment is one of many processes that deals with environmental and resource issues. Much environmental assessment activity overlaps with efforts being made through other processes. As a result, there is a great deal of duplication. During this session, four working groups discussed how environmental assessment processes could be linked with existing management and planning processes and explored the contributions that these processes could make to the environmental assessment process. They discussed factors important for linking environmental assessment with these other processes and handling information collected for environmental assessment processes. ... (Au)

J, R, T
Effects monitoring; Environmental impact assessment; Environmental protection; Geographic information systems; Government; Government regulations; Land use; Licences; Regional planning; Wildlife management

G08
Canada


Transboundary issues and the environmental assessment process   /   Inglis, J. [Facilitator]   Bannon, P. [Presenter]   Dalal-Clayton, B. [Presenter]   Clyde, K. [Presenter]   Hornal, R. [Presenter]   Klein, H. [Presenter]   McDonald, J. [Presenter]   Thoms, R. [Presenter]   Wagner, G. [Presenter]
In: Circumpolar aboriginal people and co-management practice : current issues in co-management and environmental assessment, Inuvik, Northwest Territories, November 20-24, 1995, p. 132-138
ASTIS record 39349.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... Transboundary issues are concerns about shared resources, migratory wildlife populations, transportation of pollutants across borders, and conflicting legal processes between jurisdictions. They can be international issues involving two or more territories, land claim settlement regions, or other jurisdictions. During this session, four working groups discussed the following as they relate to transboundary issues: communication; identifying and monitoring impacts; mitigation and compensation; planning; placing a value on resources; education; and funding. Two key transboundary issues - the Porcupine caribou calving grounds and transport of contaminants into the Arctic - were highlighted in an opening presentation by Norma Kassi .... (Au)

T, J, R, I, N
Animal distribution; Animal migration; Boundaries; Caribou; Co-management; Denning; Environmental impact assessment; Environmental impacts; Environmental law; Environmental protection; Land use; Native land claims; Native peoples; Polar bears; Pollution; Regional planning; Subsistence; Traditional knowledge

G081, G06
Alaska; Canadian Arctic


Community involvement in the environmental assessment process   /   Inglis, J. [Facilitator]   Bannon, P. [Presenter]   Dalal-Clayton, B. [Presenter]   Clyde, K. [Presenter]   Hornal, R. [Presenter]   Klein, H. [Presenter]   McDonald, J. [Presenter]   Thoms, R. [Presenter]   Wagner, G. [Presenter]
In: Circumpolar aboriginal people and co-management practice : current issues in co-management and environmental assessment, Inuvik, Northwest Territories, November 20-24, 1995, p. 120-131
ASTIS record 39348.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... During this session, the four working groups discussed community involvement in environmental assessment and the responsibilities of the various parties involved. The following questions served as a guide for the group discussions. 1. What do communities need to know and do to address a proposed development project? 2. Who are the community contacts? 3. What are the barriers to community involvement? 4. What are the "best" ways to inform a community about a proposed development and involve them in the environmental assessment? 5. What do project proponents need to know about the community and what do they need to do for the environmental assessment? 6. What do assessment bodies need to know about the community and what do they need to do during the environmental assessment process? ... (Au)

T, J
Aboriginal rights; Communication; Environmental impact assessment; Native peoples; Public participation; Traditional knowledge

G081, G06
Alaska; Canadian Arctic


Traditional knowledge and the environmental assessment process   /   Inglis, J. [Facilitator]   Bannon, P. [Presenter]   Dalal-Clayton, B. [Presenter]   Clyde, K. [Presenter]   Hornal, R. [Presenter]   Klein, H. [Presenter]   McDonald, J. [Presenter]   Thoms, R.   Wagner, G.
In: Circumpolar aboriginal people and co-management practice : current issues in co-management and environmental assessment, Inuvik, Northwest Territories, November 20-24, 1995, p. 112-119, ill.
ASTIS record 39347.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... During this session, participants discussed traditional knowledge and how it could increase the effectiveness of the environmental assessment process. The following questions guided the four working group discussions. 1. What is traditional knowledge? ... 2. Who has traditional knowledge? ... 3. How do we obtain traditional knowledge? ... 4. What standing does traditional knowledge currently have in environmental assessments, and what recognition should be given to traditional knowledge? ... 5. How should traditional knowledge be used in environmental assessments? ... (Au)

T, J
Environmental impact assessment; Native peoples; Traditional knowledge

G08
Canada


Environmental assessment : northern perspectives   /   Inglis, J. [Facilitator]   Bannon, P. [Presenter]   Dalal-Clayton, B. [Presenter]   Clyde, K. [Presenter]   Hornal, R. [Presenter]   Klein, H. [Presenter]   McDonald, J. [Presenter]   Thoms, R.   Wagner, G.
In: Circumpolar aboriginal people and co-management practice : current issues in co-management and environmental assessment, Inuvik, Northwest Territories, November 20-24, 1995, p. 105-111
ASTIS record 39346.
Languages: English
Libraries: ACU

... This second portion of the workshop focused on current issues in environmental assessment practice, in particular community involvement and use of local knowledge in local and global environmental decision making. The goals were to identify ways to improve the environmental assessment process; to identify the parties that should be responsible for improving it; and to gather advice for existing and emerging environmental assessment agencies on which factors to consider, and how to involve communities and ensure that local knowledge is used. During this first session, participants worked in four groups to discuss and identify environmental assessment issues. Key issues emerging from the discussion included communication, community involvement, traditional knowledge, interjurisdictional concerns, the environmental assessment process, and environmental monitoring. From the information and ideas presented during this first discussion session, four topics were selected for more in-depth examination during the remainder of the workshop: community involvement, traditional knowledge, transboundary issues, and the linking of environmental assessment with other processes. Following a summary of the first discussion session on environmental assessment, the details of the discussion from these four sessions are presented. ... (Au)

J, T, R
Communication; Effects monitoring; Environmental impact assessment; Environmental law; Government relations; Native land claims; Native languages; Native peoples; Public participation; Traditional knowledge

G08
Canada


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