Comparison of two recent storm surge events based on results of field surveys

Ryota Nakamura, Tomoya Shibayama, Takahito Mikami, Miguel Esteban, Hiroshi Takagi, Martin Maell, Takumu Iwamoto

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

    Abstract

    This paper compares two different types of storm surge disaster based on field surveys. Two cases: a severe storm surge flood with its height of over 5 m due to Typhoon Haiyan (2013) in Philippine, and inundation of storm surge around Nemuro city in Hokkaido of Japan with its maximum surge height of 2.8 m caused by extra-tropical cyclone are taken as examples. For the case of the Typhoon Haiyan, buildings located in coastal region were severely affected due to a rapidly increase in ocean surface. The non-engineering buildings were partially or completely destroyed due to their debris transported to an inner bay region. In fact, several previous reports indicated two unique features, bore-like wave and remarkably high speed currents. These characteristics of the storm surge may contribute to a wide-spread corruption for the buildings around the affected region. Furthermore, in the region where the surge height was nearly 3 m, the wooden houses were completely or partially destroyed. On the other hand, in Nemuro city, a degree of suffering in human and facility caused by the storm surge is minor. There was almost no partially destroyed residential houses even though the height of storm surge reached nearly 2.8 m. An observation in the tide station in Nemuro indicated that this was a usual type of storm surge, which showed a gradual increase of sea level height in several hours without possessing the unique characteristics like Typhoon Haiyan. As a result, not only the height of storm surge but also the robustness of the buildings and characteristics of storm surge, such as bore like wave and strong currents, determined the existent of devastation in coastal regions.

    Original languageEnglish
    Title of host publicationProceedings of the International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering, IGNITE-AICCE 2017
    Subtitle of host publicationSustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience
    PublisherAmerican Institute of Physics Inc.
    Volume1892
    ISBN (Electronic)9780735415744
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2017 Oct 16
    EventInternational Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience, IGNITE-AICCE 2017 - Penang, Malaysia
    Duration: 2017 Aug 82017 Aug 9

    Other

    OtherInternational Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience, IGNITE-AICCE 2017
    CountryMalaysia
    CityPenang
    Period17/8/817/8/9

    Fingerprint

    storm surges
    Philippines
    cavities
    ocean surface
    cyclones
    disasters
    tides
    sea level
    debris
    Japan
    stations
    high speed

    ASJC Scopus subject areas

    • Physics and Astronomy(all)

    Cite this

    Nakamura, R., Shibayama, T., Mikami, T., Esteban, M., Takagi, H., Maell, M., & Iwamoto, T. (2017). Comparison of two recent storm surge events based on results of field surveys. In Proceedings of the International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering, IGNITE-AICCE 2017: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience (Vol. 1892). [100002] American Institute of Physics Inc.. https://doi.org/10.1063/1.5005734

    Comparison of two recent storm surge events based on results of field surveys. / Nakamura, Ryota; Shibayama, Tomoya; Mikami, Takahito; Esteban, Miguel; Takagi, Hiroshi; Maell, Martin; Iwamoto, Takumu.

    Proceedings of the International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering, IGNITE-AICCE 2017: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience. Vol. 1892 American Institute of Physics Inc., 2017. 100002.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

    Nakamura, R, Shibayama, T, Mikami, T, Esteban, M, Takagi, H, Maell, M & Iwamoto, T 2017, Comparison of two recent storm surge events based on results of field surveys. in Proceedings of the International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering, IGNITE-AICCE 2017: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience. vol. 1892, 100002, American Institute of Physics Inc., International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience, IGNITE-AICCE 2017, Penang, Malaysia, 17/8/8. https://doi.org/10.1063/1.5005734
    Nakamura R, Shibayama T, Mikami T, Esteban M, Takagi H, Maell M et al. Comparison of two recent storm surge events based on results of field surveys. In Proceedings of the International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering, IGNITE-AICCE 2017: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience. Vol. 1892. American Institute of Physics Inc. 2017. 100002 https://doi.org/10.1063/1.5005734
    Nakamura, Ryota ; Shibayama, Tomoya ; Mikami, Takahito ; Esteban, Miguel ; Takagi, Hiroshi ; Maell, Martin ; Iwamoto, Takumu. / Comparison of two recent storm surge events based on results of field surveys. Proceedings of the International Conference of Global Network for Innovative Technology and AWAM International Conference in Civil Engineering, IGNITE-AICCE 2017: Sustainable Technology and Practice for Infrastructure and Community Resilience. Vol. 1892 American Institute of Physics Inc., 2017.
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