6 Works

Household relocation and recovery following the 2017 Edgecumbe flooding: results of a survey

Finn R. Scheele, Lucy H. Kaiser & Ryan Paulik
In April 2017, the Rangitāiki River breached a stopbank, resulting in widespread flooding within the town of Edgecumbe, Bay of Plenty. The evacuation of the town and damage to homes led to major disruption for residents. The relocation of households, both temporary and permanent, had long-lasting effects on the community. A questionnaire to gather residents’ experiences during the event and subsequent recovery was hand-delivered to residential addresses in Edgecumbe in November 2020. Topics included housing...

Model choice effects on ecological modelling in Mataura River: SAM Programme 2018

Simon W. Howard, J. Griffiths, Christian Zammit & Helen Rouse
This report presents the application of the River HYdraulic HABitat SIMulation (RHYHABSIM) model coupled to the suite of hydrological models considered in the Smart models for Aquifer Management (SAM) research programme. Led by GNS Science, the SAM programme aimed to investigate the implications of model simplification on prediction uncertainty, and decision-making in water resource management. Investigation is carried out through inter-comparison of different model uncertainty, in relation to key decision variables, for pre- (a priori)...

New Zealand Community Fault Model - version 1.0

Hannu Seebeck, Russ J. Van Dissen, Nicola J. Litchfield, P. M. Barnes, Andy Nicol, Rob M. Langridge, David J. A. Barrell, Pilar Villamor, Susan M. Ellis & Mark S. Rattenbury
Fault models developed by the scientific community aim to provide a consistent and broadly agreed-upon representation of faults in a region for such societally important endeavours as seismic hazard assessment (e.g. national seismic hazard models), strong ground-motion predictions and physics-based fault systems modelling. The New Zealand Community Fault Model (NZ CFM) is a two- and three-dimensional representation of fault zones associated with the New Zealand plate boundary for which Quaternary activity has been established (or...

Te Tai-o-Rēhua – Silent Tsunami: voyage report R/V Tangaroa TAN2205, 17 March – 7 April 2022, Wellington–Wellington

Jess I. T. Hillman, S. J. Watson, Suzanne Bull, Malcolm J. Arnot, A. Pallentin, W. Quinn, E. Spain, Suzi Woelz, S. Coursey, G. Warren, F. Warnke & D. Krylova
This report documents the voyage objectives, outcomes and preliminary results of the GNS-Science-led R/V Tangaroa voyage TAN2205, which took place from 15 March to 7 April 2022 in the eastern Tasman Sea (Deepwater Taranaki Basin). The over-arching aim of the voyage was to acquire new information to help progress our understanding of the link between submarine landslides and tsunami in the Tasman Sea. The voyage is part of the 2021 Ministry of Business, Innovation &...

'Geologic Champagne' voyage report R/V Tangaroa TAN2006: 26 June - 17 July 2020, Wellington-Wellington

Ingo A. Pecher, Jess I. T. Hillman, Bryan W. Davy, A. R. Gorman, Suzi Woelz, D. Andrew, L. Boettger, A. Dalbeth, P. Gerring, J. Hoffman, A. Macnaughtan, P. Oluwunmi, W. Quinn, A. Shorrock & M. Tankersley
Tangaroa voyage TAN2006 took place from 26 June – 17 July 2020, with an unscheduled port call in Wellington from 29 June – 1 July due to equipment problems. The voyage objectives focused on geophysical studies of seafloor pockmarks on the Chatham Rise, as well as possible pockmarks and contourite deposits in the Bounty Trough. We acquired ~800 km of 2D seismic data, ~500 km of which were in a dense grid designed for high-resolution...

Chatham Islands cabled observatory science opportunities: workshop 23–24 February 2021 summary report

Laura M. Wallace, John Townend, Craig Stevens, Richard L. Kellett, Joao De Souza, Giacamo Giorli, Jess I. T. Hillman, Caroline Holden, Bruce Howe, Daniel Leduc, Nate Lindsay, Joshu J. Mountjoy, William L. Power & Emily Warren-Smith
Our ability to address many key questions regarding physical oceanography, plate boundary processes and marine biodiversity, and to undertake geohazards monitoring in the New Zealand region, is greatly hampered by the lack of access to real-time, continuous offshore monitoring of a range of key observables beneath our oceans, which comprises >95% of our Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ). Developing the ability to monitor geological, biological and oceanographic processes within our EEZ is required to better understand...

Registration Year

  • 2022
    3
  • 2021
    2
  • 2019
    1

Resource Types

  • Text
    6

Affiliations

  • National Institute of Water and Atmospheric Research
    6
  • GNS Science
    5
  • Victoria University of Wellington
    2
  • University of Auckland
    2
  • University of Otago
    1
  • University of Hawaii at Manoa
    1
  • University of Canterbury
    1