
NUMERICAL MODELING OF WATER WAVES
by
Dr. Charles L. Mader
DVD CONTENTS OF TSUNAMI ANIMATIONS
( and other topics included with the book)
Media Player. The AVI files
may be viewed in
Windows, Vista, or the IMAC OS X operating systems.
1960.MVE  May 23, 1960 tsunami generation in Chile, propagation
across the Pacific
Ocean, and indundation of Hilo, Hawaii. Described in “Modeling
Hilo, Hawaii Tsunami Inundation,”
Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 9, pp. 8594 (1991), and Scientific
Computing
and Automation, June issue, pp. 1923 (1993).
1964.MVE  Tsunami of April 1, 1964 generation in Gulf of Alaska,
propagation across
the Pacific Ocean, and inundation of Crescent City, California.
See “Tsunami Inundation
Model Study of Eureka and Crescent City, California,” NOAA
Tech. Memo. ERL PMEL
105 (1994).
60THEAT.MVE  The interaction of the tsunami of May 23, 1960
with the Hilo, Hawaii
theater. Described in PACON 1993.
90HILO.MVE  1990 Hilo topography and buildings inundated by
a 1960 tsunami wave.
See also HOTEL.MVE.
2ATAST.MVE  The inundation of the U.S. East Coast by a 100 meter,
2000 second
tsunami wave that could be generated by an asteroid.
10NYAST.MVE  The inundation of the U.S. East Coast by a wave
from the incompressible
collapse of a 10 kilometer radius cavity, 3000 meter deep and
a 100 kilometer
radius cavity in the Atlantic Ocean off New York city.
AIMPACT.MVE  An impact cavity collapse and tsunami generation
study using shallow
water and full NavierStokes models. Described in “Modeling
Asteroid Impact and
Tsunami,” Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 16, pp. 2130
(1998).
ATLAST.MVE  A tsunami in the Atlantic Ocean generated by the
incompressible
collapse of a cavity 150 kilometer wide and 3500 meter deep.
AUSAST.MVE  Interaction of a tsunami with Australia from a Hawaii
landslide generated
tsunami and from a cavity collapse generated tsunami. Described
in “Modeling of
Tsunami Propagation Directed at Wave Erosion on Southeastern
Australia Coast 105,000
Years Ago,” Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 13, pp. 4552
(1995).
BBAY.MVE  A study of the vulnerability of Berau Bay, Indonesia
to tsunamis.
CASCAD.MVE  Inundation of U.S. west coast by a tsunami from
the Cascadia fault.
ECAST.MVE  The inundation of the U.S. East Coast by a tsunami
generated by
the incompressible collapse of a 150 kilometer wide, 3000 meter
deep cavity. See also
NYAST.MVE
TSUNAMI ANIMATIONS
ELTAST.MVE  Described in “Modeling the Eltanin Asteroid
Tsunami,” Science of
Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 16, pp. 1720 (1998).
EURAST.MVE  The inundation of Europe by a 100 meter high and
2000 sec period
tsunami.
EUREKA.MVE  The Eureka, California tsunami of April 25, 1992.
See “Tsunami
Inundation Model Study of Eureka and Crescent City, California,” NOAA
Tech. Memo.
ERL PMEL105 (1994).
GUS.MVE  The Furumoto sources for the Hawaiian tsunamis of 1946,
1957, 1964
and 1965. Part of a source modeling project for Dr. A. Furumoto,
Hawaii Civil Defense
Tsunami Advisor.
HIAST.MVE  The inundation of the Hawaiian Islands by a 100 meter
high, 2000 second
period tsunami wave. Described in “Asteroid Tsunami Inundation
of Hawaii,” Science of
Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 14, pp. 8588 (1996).
HILAND.MVE  The tsunami generated by a landslide off the Kona
coast of the island
of Hawaii about 105 Ka years ago. Described in “Modeling
the 105 Ka Landslide Lanai
Tsunami,” Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 12, pp. 3338
(1994).
HKAI.MVE  Inundation of Hawaii Kai, Hawaii by a typical off
shore 3 meter high,
1500 second tsunami wave.
HOTEL.MVE  The interaction of a May 23, 1960 tsunami wave with
current Hilo,
Hawaii tourist hotels. See also 90HILO.MVE.
HUMBOL.MVE  Tsunami inundation of Humboldt Bay, California by
an offshore
maximum expectable 10 meter high, 2000 second tsunami wave. See “Tsunami
Inundation
Model Study of Eureka and Crescent City, California,” NOAA
Tech. Memo. ERL PMEL
105 (1994).
ICEAST.MVE  The inundation of Iceland by a 100 meter high and
2000 sec period
tsunami.
INDIA.MVE  Tsunami in the Indian Ocean generated by the incompressible
collapse
of a cavity 38 kilometer wide and 4000 meter deep.
INDONES.MVE  Indonesia tsunami of December 12, 1992.
JAPAST.MVE  The inundation of Tokyo, Japan by a tsunami generated
by a incompressible
cavity collapse. Described in “Asteroid Tsunami Inundation
of Japan,” Science of
Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 16, pp.1116 (1998).
KAIAKA.MVE  Tsunami inundation of Kaiaka Bay, Oahu, HI by the
1952 tsunami.
KBAY.MVE  Tsunami inundation of Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii by a typical
offshore 3
meter high, 2000 second tsunami and by a maximum expectable offshore
10 meter high,
2000 second tsunami wave.
KONA.MVE  Tsunami inundation of Kona, Hawaii by a typical offshore
3 meter high,
2000 second tsunami wave.
KURIL.MVE  The tsunami of October 1994 generated off the Kuril
islands of Japan.
LAAST.MVE  Inundation of Los Angeles, California by a 100 meter
high, 2000 second
period tsunami wave.
LAPALMA.MVE  Modeling the proposed La Palma landslide tsunami.
Published in
“
Modeling the La Palma Landslide Tsunami,” Science of Tsunami
Hazards, Vol. 19, pp.
160180 (2001).
LAUP.MVE  The April 1, 1946 tsunami inundation of Laupahoehoe,
Hawaii.
LITUYA.MVE  The July 8, 1958 megatsunami at Lituya Bay, Alaska
with inundations
up to 520 meters. Described in “Modeling the 1958 Lituya
Bay MegaTsunami,”
Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 17, pp. 5767 (1999). The Lituya
Bay impact landslide
generation of the tsunami is described in Chapter 6 and in Science
of Tsunami Hazards,
Vol. 20, pp. 241250 (2002).
LISBON.MVE  Modeling the 1755 Lisbon tsunami generation
and propagation across
the Atlantic Ocean to the Caribbean. Science of Tsunami Hazards,
Vol. 19, pp. 9398
(2001).
LOIHI.MVE  A study using the ZUNI full NavierStokes code
of the tsunami wave
generation and propagation from the collapse of the Loihi,
Hawaii summit in August, 1996.
M9CALIF.MVE  An M9 earthquake generated tsunami interacting
with Oregon and
California coast.
NIC.MVE  The tsunami generated off the coast of Nicaragua
in 1992. Described in
“
Modeling the 1992 Nicaragua Tsunami,” Science of Tsunami
Hazards, Vol. 11, pp. 107110
(1993).
NYAST.MVE  The inundation of the U.S. Coast by the incompressible
collapse of a
100 kilometer radius 3000 meter deep cavity. Another tsunami
wave had a height of 100
meters and a 2000 second period. See also 10NYAST.MVE.
ORAST.MVE  A 100 meter high, 2000 sec period tsunami interacting
with the Oregon
coast.
OREGM9.MVE  An M9 earthquake generated tsunami interacting
with the Oregon
coast.
PACAST.MVE  Tsunami in the middle of the Pacific formed
from the incompressible
collapse of a cavity 150 kilometer wide and 4500 meter deep.
PROP.MVE  Described in the publication “Numerical Tsunami
Propagation Study,”
Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 11, pp. 93106 (1993) and
in Chapter 5 of Numerical
Modeling of Water Waves  Second Edition.
SANDY.MVE  Tsunami inundation of Sandy Beach region of Oahu,
Hawaii by a
typical offshore 3 meter high, 2000 second tsunami and by
a maximum expectable offshore
10 meter high, 2000 second tsunami wave.
SANFAST.MVE  Inundation of San Francisco, California by
a 100 meter high, 2000
second tsunami wave.
SKAGWAY.MVE  The landslide generated tsunami of November
3, 1994 at Skagway,
Alaska. The Skagway modeling is described in “Modeling
the 1994 Skagway Tsunami,”
Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 15, pp. 4148 (1997). See
also SOLA.MVE.
SMSFAST.MVE  Inundation of San Francisco by a tsunami wave
generated by the
incompressible collapse of a 20 kilometer wide, 3000 meter
deep cavity.
SOLA.MVE  Threedimensional, full NavierStokes modeling
using the MCC SOLA
code of the November 3, 1994 Skagway, Alaska tsunami. See
also SKAGWAY.MVE.
SOURCE.MVE  Described in “Numerical Tsunami Source Study,” Science
of
Tsunami Hazards, Vol. 11, pp.8192 (1993) and in Chapter
5 of Numerical Modeling of
Water Waves  Second Edition.
VSLIDE.MVE  A landslide generated tsunami from Chain of
Craters road region of
the island of Hawaii.
TSUNAMI ANIMATIONS
WAIANAE.MVE  The inundation of the leeward side of Oahu, Hawaii
by a maximum
expectable offshore 10 meter high, 2000 second tsunami wave.
WAIPIO.MVE  The interaction of the May 23, 1960 tsunami with
the Waipio, Hawaii
region. The 50 foot inundation is the largest recorded in Hawaii.
WALKER.MVE  An evaluation of the vulnerability of Hawaii to
tsunamis generated
south of Honolulu, either along the Kona Coast or in the Tonga
trench. Modeling requested
by Dr. D. Walker, Oahu Civil Defence Tsunami Advisor.
WINDWARD.MVE  Tsunami inundation of the Windward side of Oahu,
Hawaii by a
typical offshore 3 meter high, 2000 second tsunami and by a maximum
expectable offshore
10 meter high, 2000 second tsunami wave.
NOBEL POWERPOINT PRESENTATIONS
NOBEL Directory
A collection of PowerPoint presentations describing water wave
studies performed using
the compressible hydrodynamic code NOBEL. The studies are described
in Chapter 6 of
Numerical Modeling of Water Waves  Second Edition.
For Windows operating systems the PowerPoint presentations may
be viewed using
PPVIEW in /NOBEL/PPRESENT/ or for Windows and VISTA operating
systems using
PPTVIEW in /CLASSPPT/PPTVIEW.
LITUYA  The July 8, 1958 Lituya Bay, Alaska impact landslide
tsunami generation.
A megatsunami was generated that reached an altitude of 520
meters. Laboratory experiments
and numerical modeling results are presented. Described in “Modeling
the 1958
Lituya Bay MegaTsunami, II,” Science of Tsunami Hazards,
Vol. 20, pp. 241250 (2002).
CAVITY  The generation of cavities in water by projectile impacts
and by explosives is
described both experimentally and using compressible hydrodynamic
models. Described in
“
Dynamics of Water Cavity Generation,” Science of Tsunami
Hazards, Vol. 21, pp. 91118
(2003).
ASTWAVE  The generation of tsunamis by the impact of a 0.25
to 1 kilometer diameter
asteroid at 20 kilometer/sec with 5 kilometer of ocean and 5
kilometer of basalt is modeled
using compressible hydrodynamics in two and three dimensions.
Described in “Two and
ThreeDimensional Simulations of Asteroid Ocean Impacts, ” Science
of Tsunami Hazards,
Vol. 21, pp. 119134 (2003).
KTIMPACT  The KT Chicxulub asteroid impact event is modeled
using the threedimensional
compressible Navier Stokes model. Described in “Two and
ThreeDimensional
Asteroid Impact Simulations,” Computers in Science and
Engineering (2004).
KRAKATOA  The August 27, 1883 hydrovolcanic explosion of Krakatoa
is modeled
using the full NavierStokes code NOBEL making use of the high
pressure physics of explosions
included in the code. Described in “Numerical Model for
the Krakatoa Hydrovolcanic
Explosiion and Tsunami,” Science of Tsunami Hazards, Vol.
24, pp. 174182 (2006).
DVD CODE DIRECTORIES
The PLPLOT subdirectory contains versions of the codes using
ABSOFT FORTRAN
with PLPLOT graphics for Windows 95, 98, ME, XP and VISTA.
The IMAC directory contains versions of the codes using ABSOFT
FORTRAN with
PLPLOT graphics for Apple IMAC System OS X.
WAVE  The WAVE code described in Chapter 1 solves the equations
for Airy, thirdorder
Stokes and Laitone solitary gravity waves. The directory contains
the FORTRAN
source code, the executable code for DOS or Windows and WAVE.PDF
which describes the
code.
SWAN  The shallowwater SWAN code described in Chapter 2 solves
the long wave,
shallow water, nonlinear equations of fluid flow. The directory
contains the FORTRAN
source and executable codes which generate a graphics file that
may be processed using
the programs included. It also includes a description of the
input to the code in the file
SWAN.PDF. Examples and topographic files are furnished.
ZUNI  The incompressible NavierStokes ZUNI code described in
Chapter 3 solves the
incompressible, viscous fluid flows with a free surface using
the NavierStokes equations.
A detailed description of the computer program and its input
file is included in the file
ZUNI.PDF. The FORTRAN source and the executable codes are included.
SOLA  The incompressible threedimensional NavierStokes ZUNI
code described
in Chapter 4 solves the incompressible viscous fluid flows with
a free surface using the
NavierStokes equations. The FORTRAN source and the executable
codes are included.
The Skagway 1994 tsunami is used as an example.
LGW  The Carrier linear gravity wave LGW code described in Chapter
5 uses analytical
methods for solving the linear gravity model. The FORTRAN source
and executable
codes are included. Examples of Gaussian tsunamis described in
Chapter 5 are furnished.
TIDE  A classic computer program for calculating tides with
the FORTRAN source
and executable codes furnished.
SHORT COURSE POWERPOINT PRESENTATIONS
• CLASSPPT\CHAPT1  Chapter 1  Water Wave Theory
• CLASSPPT\CHAPT2  Chapter 2  The Shallow Water Model
• CLASSPPT\CHAPT34  Chapters 3 and 4  Incompressible NavierStokes
• CLASSPPT\CHAPT5  Chapter 5  Evaluation of Incompressible Models
• CLASSPPT\CHAPT6  Chapter 6  Compressible Model and NOBEL Code
• CLASSPPT\12262004  The 12262004 Indian Ocean Tsunami
• CLASSPPT\LAPALMA  The LaPalma Landslide Cold Fusion Tsunami
• CLASSPPT\LISBON  The 1755 Lisbon Tsunami
• CLASSPPT\SAWG  Hawaii Tsunami Scientific Working Group Studies
CLASSPPT\SAWG\HAWAIIKAI  The Hawaii Kai, HI Tsunami Hazard
CLASSPPT\SAWG\M9MODELS  Tsunamis from M9+ Earthquakes
in the Tonga, Marainas and Japan Trenches
CLASSPPT\SAWG\MEADOWS 
Hawaii Tsunami Hazard from Indian Ocean Type Tsunami
CNMWW.PDF is a searchable PDF file of the book Numerical Modeling
of Water
Waves  Second Edition with many figures in color.
SCIENCE OF TSUNAMI HAZARDS (Also found at the Tsunami
Society present website)
STH.PDF Directory
All the Science of Tsunami Hazards journals thru 2006 in PDF
format may be searched
using Adobe Acrobat 4.0 or higher. Issues of the journal
are archived at
http://epubs.lanl.gov/tsunami .
Dir = TS251.PDF, TS252.PDF, TS253.PDF
* Volume 25 (No. 1), (No. 2), (No. 3) 2006
Dir = TS241.PDF, TS242.PDF, TS243.PDF, TS244.PDF, TS245.PDF
* Volume 24 (No. 1), (No. 2), (No. 3), (No. 4), (No. 5) 2006
Dir = TS231.PDF, TS232.PDF, TS233.PDF
* Volume 23 (No. 1), (No. 2), (No. 3) 2005
Dir = TS221.PDF, TS222.PDF, TS223.PDF
* Volume 22 (No. 1), (No. 2), (No. 3) 2004
Dir = TS211.PDF, TS212.PDF, TS213.PDF, TS214.PDF
* Volume 21 (No. 1 ), (No. 2), (No. 3), (No. 4) 2003
Dir = TS201.PDF, TS202.PDF, TS203,PDF, TS204.PDF, TS205.PDF
* Volume 20 (No. 1 ), (No. 2 ), (No. 3), (No. 4), (No. 5),
2002
DIR = TS191.PDF, TS192.PDF, TS193.PDF
* Volume 19 (No. 1 ) (No. 2 ) (No. 3) , 2001
DIR = TS181.PDF, TS182.PDF
* Volume 18 (No. 1 ) (No. 2) , 2000
DIR = TS171.PDF, TS172.PDF, TS173.PDF
* Volume 17 (No. 1 ) (No. 2 ) (No. 3), 1999
DIR = TS161.PDF
* Volume 16 (No. 1 ), 1998
DIR = TS151.PDF, TS152.PDF
* Volume 15 (No. 1 ) (No. 2 ), 1997
DIR = TS143.PDF, TS142.PDF, TS141.PDF
* Volume 14 (No. 3 ) (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1996
DIR = TS131.PDF
* Volume 13 (No. 1 ), 1995
DIR = TS122.PDF, TS121.PDF
* Volume 12 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1994
DIRECTORY = TS112.PDF, TS111.PDF
* Volume 11 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1993
DIRECTORY = TS101.PDF
* Volume 10 (No. 1 ), 1992
DIRECTORY = TS092.PDF, TS091.PDF
* Volume 9 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1991
DIRECTORY = TS082.PDF, TS081.PDF
* Volume 8 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1990
SCIENCE OF TSUNAMI HAZARDS
DIRECTORY = TS072.PDF, TS071.PDF
* Volume 7 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1989
DIRECTORY = TS061.PDF
* Volume 6 (No. 1 ), 1988
DIRECTORY = TS052.PDF, TS051.PDF
* Volume 5 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1987
DIRECTORY = TS043.PDF, TS042.PDF, TS041.PDF
* Volume 4 (No. 3 ) (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1986
DIRECTORY = TS031.PDF
* Volume 3 (No. 1 ), 1985
DIRECTORY = TS022.PDF, TS021.PDF
* Volume 2 (No. 2 ) (No. 1 ), 1984
DIRECTORY = TS011.PDF
* Volume 1 (No. 1 ), 1982
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