13 results were found for 단양리얼폰팅【라인 SECS4】라인 SECS4 단양미팅 단양랜덤폰팅♤단양원나잇톡⒳단양솔로 ㄥ貝 iterative.


  • 1. Gareth_James_Lloyd_(DHI,_Dk)

    or expected climatic stimuli or other effects, which moderates harm or exploits beneficial opportunities.” Adaptive management (AM) is a structured, iterative process of optimal decision making that focuses on improving management policies and practices by learning from the outcomes of implemented management strategies (Pahl-Wostl 2007). AM is particularly beneficial for addressing uncertainty /media/loftslag/Gareth_James_Lloyd_(DHI,_Dk).pdf
  • 2. Henriksen-AM

    policies and practices by learning from the outcomes of implemented management strategies (Pahl-Wostl et al., 2007; Huntjens et al., 2011) Adaptive management is learning to manage by managing to learn (Bormann et al., 1993) Adaptive management is a structured, iterative process of optimal decision making in the face of uncertainty, with an aim to reducing uncertainty over time via system /media/loftslag/Henriksen-AM.pdf
  • 3. Group2-report

     milestones, which are achieved by implementing adaptive  measures according to the frame. In an iterative process measures for different goals could be identified,  allowing a comparison of measures and identifying robust measures. Comparing the scenarios presented  here results in that the measure of e.g. reducing nutrients is robust and thus should be prioritised to be  implemented.  This work /media/loftslag/Group2-report.pdf
  • 4. ces-glacier-scaling-memo2009-01

    to be reduced in order to correct the error. This argumentation needs to be applied in an iterative fashion at the end of each hydrological year so that response time estimates tV from Equation (13) are consistent with an a priori physical estimate of the response time of the glaciers. This procedure is not trivial to apply in practice. At the first time steps, the numerator and denominator of Equation (13 /media/ces/ces-glacier-scaling-memo2009-01.pdf
  • 5. vonKorff_etal-2010

    as numerous partially iterative steps. The adaptive process is laid out in a way intended to help designers determine the objectives of the participation process and the initial design context, and make preplanning choices that eventually lead to the selection of suitable participation mechanisms. There are also design tools that facilitate this work. We discuss how our findings are largely /media/loftslag/vonKorff_etal-2010.pdf
  • 6. Kok_et_al._TFSC_published_2011

    by stakeholders and linked to quantitatively developed scenarios (mathematical model results) in an iterative procedure. Alcamo [21] describes a ten-step approach that is being adopted by a growing number of global, European, and local studies (e.g. [2,22–24]). Crucial to the Story-And-Simulation approach is the iteration between stakeholder-determined storylines and expert-driven model runs to ensure /media/loftslag/Kok_et_al._TFSC_published_2011.pdf
  • 7. Daniell_etal-2010

    the design of the process, and for inclusion of new knowledge and merging ideas. Iterative, ongoing evaluation also made it possible to include adaptive management elements in the design process and to have sufficient flexibility to make follow-up changes during the process. At the same time, it was possible to organize a stable and reliable process that fostered continued participation during /media/loftslag/Daniell_etal-2010.pdf
  • 8. Kok_JGEC658_2009

    ) describes a 10-step approach where narrative storylines are developed and linked to dynamic models in an iterative procedure. Stories are developed by a stakeholder panel consisting of the relevant actors in the region under study, while models are developed and applied by experts. Examples of global exercises that have used an approach similar to Story-and- Simulation include the Millennium /media/loftslag/Kok_JGEC658_2009.pdf
  • 9. Henriksen_Barlebo-2008-AWM_BBN-Journ_Env_Management

  • 10. VanderKeur_etal-2008-Uncertainty_IWRM-WARM

    process in which the effect of adopted water management measures must be monitored and adjusted in an iterative way as new information and technology gradually become available under changing and uncertain external impacts, such as climate change. This paper identifies and characterises uncertainty as it occurs in the different stages of the IWRM process with respect to sources, nature and type /media/loftslag/VanderKeur_etal-2008-Uncertainty_IWRM-WARM.pdf

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