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As per available reports about 365 conference proceedings, 42 National symposiums, 58 Open Access Articles and 4 Upcoming conferences are presently dedicated exclusively to Sea Level and are being published.
Sea level is generally used to refer to mean sea level (MSL), an average level for the surface of one or more of Earth's oceans from which heights such as elevations may be measured. MSL is a type of vertical datum a standardised geodetic reference point that is used, for example, as a chart datum in cartography and marine navigation, or, in aviation, as the standard sea level at which atmospheric pressure is measured in order to calibrate altitude and, consequently, aircraft flight levels. A common and relatively straightforward mean sea-level standard is the midpoint between a mean low and mean high tide at a particular location.
OMICS International Organizes 1000+ Global Events every year across USA, Europe and Asia with support from 1000 more Scientific Societies and Publishes 700+ Open Access Journals which contains over 100000 eminent personalities, reputed scientists as editorial board and organizing committee members. The Conference Series website will provide you list and details about the conferences organized across the globe.
Scope and Global Impact:
The United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change predicted in its status report from 2007 that, on average, global sea levels could rise by 59 centimeters by the year 2100. In a UN report released last week, the estimated rise in sea levels could be between 90 centimeters and 1.60 meters over the course of this century.
Sea level rise has been estimated to be on average +2.6 mm and +2.9 mm per year ± 0.4 mm since 1993. Additionally, sea level rise has accelerated in recent years. For the period between 1870 and 2004, global average sea levels are estimated to have risen a total of 195 mm, and 1.7 mm ± 0.3 mm per year, with a significant acceleration of sea-level rise of 0.013 ± 0.006 mm per year per year. If this acceleration would stay constant, the 1990 to 2100 sea level rise would range from 280 to 340 mm. Another study calculated the period from 1950 to 2009, and measurements show an average annual rise in sea level of 1.7 ± 0.3 mm per year, with satellite data showing a rise of 3.3 ± 0.4 mm per year from 1993 to 2009. Sea level rise is one of several lines of evidence that support the view that the global climate has recently warmed.
• The total global ice mass lost from Greenland, Antarctica and Earth's glaciers and ice caps during 2003–2010 was about 4.3 trillion tons (1,000 cubic miles), adding about 12 mm (0.5 in) to global sea level, enough ice to cover an area comparable to the United States 50 cm (1.5 ft) deep.
• The melting of small glaciers and polar ice caps on the margins of Greenland and the Antarctic Peninsula melt, would increase sea level around 0.5 m. Melting of the Greenland ice sheet or the Antarctic ice sheet would produce 7.2 m and 61.1 m of sea-level rise, respectively.
• 4th Oceanography and Marine Biology Conference, July 18-20, 2016 Australia
• Coastal Zone Management Conference, May 16-18, 2016 Japan
• Marine Drugs and Natural Products Conference, July 28-30, Australia
• 2nd Global Petroliferous Basins Conferences, December 07-09, 2015, USA
• 2nd Oil and Gas Conference, November 16-18, 2015, UAE
• 2nd Global Geologists Annual Conference, July 21-22, 2016, Australia
• International Conference on Ports, Coasts and Marine Structures, Iran
• International Conference for Ports, Maritime Transport and Regional Development,
• International Maritime Incident and Near Miss Reporting Conference, Finland
• International Vessel Operators Dangerous Goods Association, USA
• Pacific Maritime Association, USA
• World Coal Association, United Kingdom
• National Maritime Safety Association, USA
• Marine Chemist Association, USA
• American Bureau of Shipping, USA
• Croatian Register of Shipping, Croatia
• Indian Register of Shipping, India
• China Classification Society, China
• Russian Maritime Register of Shipping (RS), Russia
• International network for Scientific investigation of deep-sea ecosystems,
• Greenpeace, Canada
• Marine Conservation Institute (MCI), USA
• The Pew Charitable Trusts, Belgium
• Seas At Risk, Belgium
• The Antarctic and Southern Ocean Coalition(ASOC), USA
• Australian Marine Conservation Society, Australia
• The Biological Conservation Research Foundation (BICREF), Malta
• BLOOM Association, France
• DEEPWAVE, New Zealand
• DEPANA, Spain
• ECOP-marine, Germany
• Western Province Deep Sea Angling Association, South Africa
• Seaspan ULC, Canada
• SEACOR Marine LLC. Inc., USA
• Atlantic Container Line, USA
• APL, USA.
• International Shipholding Corporation, USA
• China Ocean Shipping (Group) Company, China
• Crowley Maritime Corporation, USA
• Dole Ocean Cargo, Inc. UK
• Hyde Shipping Corp, USA
• ZIM Integrated Shipping Services Ltd, USA
• YANG MING Group, Taiwan
• Deep Sea Engineering and Management, Houston, USA
• McDermott International, Inc., Houston, USA
• Deep Ocean, Norway
• Deep Sea America, USA
This page will be updated regularly.
This page was last updated on February 18, 2020