Developing a national marine electronics agenda : proceedings of the Marine Instrumentation Panel meeting, September 12-14, 1989
MetadataShow full item record
KeywordMarine electronics; Marine instruments; Competitiveness; Commercialization; Marine economics; State economic initiatives; Technology transfer; R&D; Japan; Europe; United States; Massachusetts; Hawaii; Aquaculture; Tanker safety
Thirteen short papers address aspects of competitiveness in the marine electronics instrumentation industry. Topics include activity and status of government initiatives in Japan and Europe to promote this industry; and the possible role of federal-state collaboration in the U.S. Papers address technology transfer between research institutions and the commercial sector; the role of "strategic alliances" in this process; and the "dual-use" concept in effective technology development and commercialization. Other papers address electronic technology applications in speific marine areas, such as the use and implications of the COMSAT mobile satellite communication infrastructure; electronic charts and safety of tanker operations; and instrumentation applications in aquaculture and environmental monitoring.
Suggested CitationGaines, A. G., & Lindborg, K. L. C. (1990). Developing a national marine electronics agenda: proceedings of the Marine Instrumentation Panel meeting, September 12-14, 1989. Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. https://doi.org/10.1575/1912/1029
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Anderson, Donald M.; Hoagland, Porter; Kaoru, Yoshi; White, Alan W. (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 2000-09)Blooms of toxic or harmful microalgae, commonly called "red tides," represent a significant and expanding threat to human health and fisheries resources throughout the United States and the world. Ecological, aesthetic, ...
Workshop on the socio-economic effects of marine and fresh water harmful algal blooms in the United States Suddleson, Marc; Hoagland, Porter (Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, 2021-03-01)The US National Office for Harmful Algal Blooms at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) and the NOAA National Centers for Coastal Ocean Science (NCCOS) held a virtual workshop comprising four sessions between ...