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Measuring Precipitation From Space: EURAINSAT and the Future

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No detectada 2007 SpringerLink

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European Commission Research for Global Climate Change Studies: Towards Improved Water Observations and Forecasting Capability

Michel Schouppe; Anver Ghazi

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 1 - Climate Monitoring | Pp. 3-6

Is Man Actively Changing the Environment

Daniel Rosenfeld

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 1 - Climate Monitoring | Pp. 7-24

The Global Precipitation Climatology Project

Arnold Gruber; Bruno Rudolf; Mark M. Morrissey; Toshiyuki Kurino; John E. Janowiak; Ralph R. Ferraro; Richard Francis; Albert Chang; Robert F. Adler

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 1 - Climate Monitoring | Pp. 25-35

Oceanic Precipitation Variability and the North Atlantic Oscillation

Phillip A. Arkin; Heidi M. Cullen; Pinping Xie

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 1 - Climate Monitoring | Pp. 37-47

Global Satellite Datasets: Data Availability for Scientists and Operational Users

Gilberto A. Vicente;

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 1 - Climate Monitoring | Pp. 49-58

Cloud Top Microphysics as a Tool for Precipitation Measurements

Daniel Rosenfeld

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 61-77

The Retrieval of Cloud Top Properties Using VIS-IR Channels

M. J. Costa; Vincenzo Levizzan; Elsa Cattani; Samantha Melani

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 79-95

Cloud Microphysical Properties Retrieval During Intense Biomass Burning Events Over Africa and Portugal

Maria João Costa; Elsa Cattani; Vincenzo Levizzan; Ana Maria Silva

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 97-111

3D Effects in Microwave Radiative Transport Inside Precipitating Clouds: Modeling and Applications

Dong-Bin Shin; Alessandro Battaglia; Franco Prodi; Federico Porcù

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 113-125

Cloud Microphysical Properties from Remote Sensing of Lightning within the Mediterranean

Claudia Adamo; Robert Solomon; Carlo M. Medaglia; Stefano Dietrich; Alberto Mugnai

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 127-134

The Worth of Long-Range Lightning Observations on Overland Satellite Rainfall Estimation

Emmanouil N. Anagnostou; Themis G. Chronis

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 135-148

Neural Network tools for Satellite Rainfall Estimation

Francisco J. Tapiador; Chris Kidd; Vincenzo Levizzani; Frank S. Marzano

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 2 - Cloud Studies in Support of Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 149-161

Passive Microwave Precipitation Measurements at Mid- and High Latitudes

Ralf Bennartz

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 165-177

The Goddard Profiling Algorithm (GPROF): Description and Current Applications

William S. Olson; Song Yang; John E. Stout; Mircea Grecu

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 179-188

Past, Present and Future of Microwave Operational Rainfall Algorithms

Ralph R. Ferraro

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 189-198

Space-Borne Radar Algorithms

Toshio Iguchi

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 199-212

Rain Type Classification Algorithm

Jun Awaka; Toshio Iguchi; Ken'ichi Okamoto

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 213-224

Dual-Wavelength Radar Algorithm

Kenji Nakamura; Toshio Iguchi

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 225-234

A Next-generation Microwave Rainfall Retrieval Algorithm for use by TRMM and GPM

Christian Kummerow; Hirohiko Masunaga; Peter Bauer

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 3 - Rainfall Algorithms | Pp. 235-252

The University of Birmingham Global Rainfall Algorithms

Chris Kidd; Francisco J. Tapiador; Victoria Sanderson; Dominic Kniveton

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 255-267

Multivariate Probability Matching for Microwave Infrared Combined Rainfall Algorithm (MICRA)

Frank S. Marzano; Domenico Cimini; F. Joseph Turk

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 269-279

Toward Improvements in Short-time Scale Satellite-Derived Precipitation Estimates using Blended Satellite Techniques

F. Joseph Turk; Amita V. Mehta

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 281-290

Global Rainfall Analyses at Monthly and 3-h Time Scales

George J. Huffman; Robert F. Adler; Scott Curtis; David T. Bolvin; Eric J. Nelkin

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 291-305

CPC MORPHING Technique (CMORPH)

Robert J. Joyce; John E. Janowiak; Pingping Xie; Phillip A. Arkin

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 307-317

CMAP: The CPC Merged Analysis of Precipitation

Pingping Xie; Phillip A. Arkin; John E. Janowiak

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 319-328

Rainfall Estimation Using a Cloud Patch Classification Map

Kuo-Lin Hsu; Yang Hong; Soroosh Sorooshian

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 4 - Blended Techniques | Pp. 329-342

Methods for Verifying Satellite Precipitation Estimates

Elizabeth E. Ebert

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 5 - Validating Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 345-356

Assessment of Satellite Rain Retrieval Error Propagation in the Prediction of Land Surface Hydrologi

Emmanouil N. Anagnostou

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 5 - Validating Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 357-368

EURAINSAT Algorithm Validation and Intercomparison Exercise

Martina Kästner

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 5 - Validating Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 369-380

Ground Validation for the Global Precipitation Climatology Project

Mark M. Morrissey; Scott Greene

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 5 - Validating Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 381-392

Validation of Rainfall Algorithms at the NOAA Climate Prediction Center

John Janowiak

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 5 - Validating Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 393-401

Ground Networks: Are We Doing the Right Thing?

Witold F. Krajewski

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 5 - Validating Satellite Rainfall Measurements | Pp. 403-417

Aerosol Impact on Precipitation from Convective Clouds

Alexander Khain; Daniel Rosenfeld; Alexander Pokrovsky

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 6 - Modeling Precipitation Processes and Data Assimilation for Nwp | Pp. 421-434

The Wisconsin Dynamic/Microphysical Model (WISCDYMM) and the use of it to Interpret Satellite-Observed Storm Dynamics

Pao K. Wang

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 6 - Modeling Precipitation Processes and Data Assimilation for Nwp | Pp. 435-446

The European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts Global Rainfall Data Assimilation Experimentation

Peter Bauer; Philippe Lopez; Emmanuel Moreau; Frédéric Chevallier; Angela Benedetti; Marine Bonazzola

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 6 - Modeling Precipitation Processes and Data Assimilation for Nwp | Pp. 447-457

Rainfall Assimilation into Limited Area Models

Andrea Buzzi; Silvio Davolio

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 6 - Modeling Precipitation Processes and Data Assimilation for Nwp | Pp. 459-470

Implementing an Operational Chain: The Florence LaMMA Laboratory

Alberto Ortolani; Andrea Antonini; Graziano Giuliani; Samantha Melani; Francesco Meneguzzo; Gianni Messer; Andrea Orlandi; Massimiliano Pasqui

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 6 - Modeling Precipitation Processes and Data Assimilation for Nwp | Pp. 471-482

Satellite Precipitation Algorithms for Extreme Precipitation Events

Roderick A. Scofield; Robert J. Kuligowski

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 7 - Applications to Monitoring Weather Events | Pp. 485-495

Application of a Blended MW-IR Rainfall Algorithm to the Mediterranean

Francesca Torricella; Vincenzo Levizzani; F. Joseph Turk

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 7 - Applications to Monitoring Weather Events | Pp. 497-507

Retrieving Precipitation with GOES, Meteosat, and Terra/MSG at the Tropics and Mid-latitudes

Christoph Reudenbach; Thomas Nauss; Jürg Bendix

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 7 - Applications to Monitoring Weather Events | Pp. 509-519

Model and Satellite Analysis of the November 9–10, 2001 Algeria Flood

Carlo M. Medaglia; Sabrina Pinori; Claudia Adamo; Stefano Dietrich; Sabatino Di Michele; Federico Fierli; Alberto Mugnai; Eric A. Smith; Gregory J. Tripoli

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 7 - Applications to Monitoring Weather Events | Pp. 521-534

Modeling Microphysical Signatures of Extreme Events in the Western Mediterranean to Provide a Basis for Diagnosing Precipitation from Space

Carlo M. Medaglia; Giulia Panegrossi; Stefano Dietrich; Alberto Mugnai; Eric A. Smith; Gregory J. Tripoli

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 7 - Applications to Monitoring Weather Events | Pp. 535-547

Online Visualization and Analysis: A New Avenue to use Satellite Data for Weather, Climate, and Interdisciplinary Research and Applications

Zhong Liu; Hualan Rui; William L. Teng; Long S. Chiu; Gregory Leptoukh; Gilberto A. Vicente

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 7 - Applications to Monitoring Weather Events | Pp. 549-558

The Space-Based Component of the World Weather Watch's Global Observing System (GOS)

Donald E. Hinsman; James F. W. Purdom

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 561-570

The Meteosat and EPS/Metop Satellite Series

Johannes Schmetz; Dieter Klaes; Alain Ratier; Rolf Stuhlmann

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 571-586

The Evolution of the NOAA Satellite Platforms

W. Paul Menzel

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 587-600

Japan's Role in the Present and Future Satellite Observation for Global Water Cycle Research

Riko Oki; Yoji Furuhama

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 601-609

International Global Precipitation Measurement (GPM) Program and Mission: An Overview

Eric A. Smith; Ghassem Asrar; Yoji Furuhama; Amnon Ginati; Alberto Mugnai; Kenji Nakamura; Robert F. Adler; Ming-Dah Chou; Michel Desbois; John F. Durning; Jared K. Entin; Franco Einaudi; Ralph R. Ferraro; Rodolfo Guzzi; Paul R. Houser; Paul H. Hwang; Toshio Iguchi; Paul Joe; Ramesh Kakar; Jack A. Kaye; Masahiro Kojima; Christian Kummerow; Kwo-Sen Kuo; Dennis P. Lettenmaier; Vincenzo Levizzani; Naimeng Lu; Amita V. Mehta; Carlos Morales; Pierre Morel; Tetsuo Nakazawa; Steven P. Neeck; Ken'ichi Okamoto; Riko Oki; Garudachar Raju; J. Marshall Shepherd; Joanne Simpson; Byung- Ju Sohn; Eric F. Stocker; Wei-Kuo Tao; Jacques Testud; Gregory J. Tripoli; Eric F. Wood; Song Yang; Wenjian Zhang

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 611-653

Snowfall Measurements by Proposed European GPM Mission

Alberto Mugnai; Sabatino Di Michele; Eric A. Smith; Fabrizio Baordo; Peter Bauer; Bizzarro Bizzarri; Paul Joe; Christopher Kidd; Frank S. Marzano; Alessandra Tassa; Jacques Testud; Gregory J. Tripoli

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 655-674

Observing Rain by Millimetre–Submillimetre Wave Sounding from Geostationary Orbit

Bizzarro Bizzarri; Albin J. Gasiewsk; David H. Staelin

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 675-692

The CGMS/WMO Virtual Laboratory for Education and Training in Satellite Matters

James F. W. Purdom; Donald E. Hinsman

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 693-704

The International Precipitation Working Group: A Bridge Towards Operational Applications

Vincenzo Levizzani; Arnold Gruber

Four hundred and fifty million people suffer from a mental or behavioral disorder, yet only a small minority of them receive even the most basic treatment according to the World Health Organisation . 1,000,000 people die as a result of the act of suicide each year, and every year across the world ). This problem permeates all aspects and levels of our world civilizations despite the increased interconnectedness of our peoples and the evolution of mans’ knowledge and abilities over the last century. Such evidence directs a number of key phenomenological questions within the seventh moment. Within the quest of humanity to be, how do humans survive, exist and be within a mental or behavioural disorder? Within the act of looking outwards to the modern world for possible answers and explanations, that very global world seeps inwards and captures our being. But within that duality, interpretation and understanding, the evidence suggests that many humans find aspects to that answer that may indicate an apparent meaningless being. This question prompts the phenomenological question, What is the nature and meaning of mental health and mental distress in the world of today? And I ask whether philosophers have abandoned this search to the detriment of humanity and therein neglected to question the boundaries and limits of the actuality and potentiality of being? Answering these questions is the key vocation and responsibility of philosophy and the core of the project of phenomenology and in particular phenomenology in the health sciences. Looking and reflecting inwards on being, requires us to examine how the world of the seventh moment impacts upon being. This paper examines these questions through phenomenological methods by returning to the roots of being, and questions theory of being, through an alternative integration or convolution of ontological and teleological schema, the Trialectic.

Section 8 - The Present and Future of Satellite Platforms | Pp. 705-712

Información

Tipo: libros

ISBN impreso

978-1-4020-5834-9

ISBN electrónico

978-1-4020-5835-6

Editor responsable

Springer Nature

País de edición

Reino Unido

Fecha de publicación