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  • Journal article
    Ball JM, Bouwer RKM, Kooistra FB, Frost JM, Qi Y, Domingo EB, Smith J, de Leeuw DM, Hummelen JC, Nelson J, otherset al., 2011,

    Soluble fullerene derivatives: The effect of electronic structure on transistor performance and air stability

    , Journal of Applied Physics, Vol: 110, Pages: 014506-014506
  • Conference paper
    van Dam KH, Keirstead J, 2010,

    Re-use of an ontology for modelling urban energy systems

    , Shenzhen, China
  • Journal article
    Lawrence JA,

    Informing chalk cliff recession management decisions

    , Civil Engineering Year Book 2010, Pages: 17-18
  • Conference paper
    Chatten AJ, bose, farrell, pravettoni, Buchtemann A, Quiltz J, Fiore A, Manna L, Nelson J, Alivisatos AP, Barnhamet al., 2008,

    The Effect of Size and Dopant Concentration of the Performance of Nanorod Luminescent Solar Concentrators

    , The 23rd European Photovoltaic Solar Energy Conference and Exhibition
  • Conference paper
    Busby JP, Senfaute G, Gourry JC, Lawrence JA, Pederson SAS, Mortimore RNet al., 2004,

    Developing tools for the prediction of catastrophic coastal cliff collapse

    , In: Proceedings of the 7th International Symposium – Delivering Sustainable Coasts: Connecting Science and Policy, Pages: 596-601
  • Journal article
    Rosillo-Calle F, Hall DO, 1987,

    Brazilian alcohol: Food versus fuel?

    , Biomass, Vol: 12, Pages: 97-128, ISSN: 0144-4565
  • Journal article
    Rosillo-Calle F, 1986,

    The Brazilian ethanolchemistry industry (a review)

    , Biomass, Vol: 11, Pages: 19-38, ISSN: 0144-4565
  • Journal article
    Rosillo-Calle F, Rothman H, 1984,

    The Brazilian National Biotechnology Programme

    , Nature Biotechnology, Vol: 2, Pages: 421-431, ISSN: 1087-0156
  • Conference paper
    Acha S, van Dam KH, Keirstead J, Shah Net al.,

    Integrated modelling of agent-based electric vehicles into optimal power flow studies

    , Frankfurt, Germany
  • Journal article
    Barral N, Knepley MG, Lange M, Piggott MD, Gorman GJet al.,

    Anisotropic mesh adaptation in Firedrake with PETSc DMPlex

    Despite decades of research in this area, mesh adaptation capabilities arestill rarely found in numerical simulation software. We postulate that theprimary reason for this is lack of usability. Integrating mesh adaptation intoexisting software is difficult as non-trivial operators, such as error metricsand interpolation operators, are required, and integrating available adaptiveremeshers is not straightforward. Our approach presented here is to firstintegrate Pragmatic, an anisotropic mesh adaptation library, into DMPlex, aPETSc object that manages unstructured meshes and their interactions withPETSc's solvers and I/O routines. As PETSc is already widely used, this willmake anisotropic mesh adaptation available to a much larger community. As ademonstration of this we describe the integration of anisotropic meshadaptation into Firedrake, an automated Finite Element based system for theportable solution of partial differential equations which already uses PETScsolvers and I/O via DMPlex. We present a proof of concept of this integrationwith a three-dimensional advection test case.

  • Journal article
    Mao F, Clark J, Karpouzoglou T, Dewulf A, Buytaert W, Hannah Det al.,

    A conceptual framework for assessing socio-hydrological resilience under change

    <jats:p>Abstract. Despite growing interest in resilience, there is still significant scope for increasing its conceptual clarity and practical relevance in socio-hydrological contexts. Specifically, questions of how socio-hydrological systems respond to and cope with perturbations and how these connect to resilience remain unanswered. In this paper, we propose a novel conceptual framework for understanding and assessing resilience in coupled socio-hydrological systems. Taking a systems perspective, we argue resilience is a set of systematic properties with three dimensions: absorptive, adaptive and transformative, and contend that socio-hydrological systems can be viewed as various forms of human-water couplings, reflecting different aspects of these interactions. We propose a framework consisting of two parts. The first part addresses the identity of socio-hydrological resilience, answering questions such as ‘resilience of what in relation to what’. We identify three framings of resilience for different types of human-water systems and subsystems: (1) the water subsystem, highlighting hydrological resilience to anthropogenic hazards; (2) the human subsystem, foregrounding social resilience to hydrological hazards; and (3) the coupled human-water system, exhibiting socio-hydrological resilience. We argue that these three system types and resiliences afford new insights into the evaluation of different water management challenges. The first two types address hydrological and social states, while the third type emphasises the feedbacks and interactions between human and water components within complex systems subject to internal or external disturbances. In the second part, we focus on resilience management and develop the notion of the ‘resilience canvas’, a novel heuristic device to identify possible pathways and to facilitate the design of bespoke strategies for enhancing resilience in the socio-hydrological context. The ‘resilie

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