Leading journals from the American Geophysical Union are now available on your iPad. Fresh from the newsstand, Space Weather is an online publication ...
Leading journals from the American Geophysical Union are now available on your iPad. Fresh from the newsstand, Space Weather is an online publication devoted to the emerging field of space weather and its impact on technical systems, including telecommunications, electric power, and satellite navigation. Enjoy an entirely new browsing and reading experience, and keep up to date with the most important developments in the geosciences: - Stay current with the latest articles through Early View - updated almost daily. - Be notified when a new weekly issue is available. - Download articles and issues for offline perusal. - Save your favorite articles for quick and easy access. - Share articles with colleagues or students. CURRENT SUBSCRIBERS to Space Weather can â€œpairâ€ their device with their personal or institutional subscription to enjoy full access in this iPad edition. SUBSCRIBE IN THE APP: Annual Subscriptions (12 issues) for the iPad-only edition are available for $129.99 (US) per year. Payment is charged to your iTunes account after confirmation of purchase. Space Weather subscriptions automatically renew within 24 hours of the end of your subscription period for $129.99 (US) unless auto-renew is turned off at least 24 hours before the end of the subscription period. To turn off auto-renew, go to your iTunes account settings after purchase. Note that subscriptions cannot be cancelled during the term of the subscription, but you can still turn off auto-renew to prevent automatic renewal of your subscription. Note that any unused portion of a free trial period, if offered, will be forfeited when you purchases a subscription. About the Journal Space Weather: The International Journal of Research and Applications is an online publication devoted to the emerging field of space weather and its impact on technical systems, including telecommunications, electric power, and satellite navigation. Since the era of development of the initial electrical telegraph systems in the early 19th century, the solar-terrestrial environment has influenced the design and operations of ever-increasing and sophisticated technical systems. James Van Allen reported in 1958 that the space environment around the Earth was not benign, but rather composed of high-intensity radiation. Engineers and scientists immediately recognized from this discovery that technical systems such as the communications satellites envisioned by Arthur Clark and John Pierce would require design and operations procedures (and therefore costs) that had not been otherwise anticipated. Space Weather is published by the American Geophysical Union and is co-sponsored by the International Space Environment Service (ISES).
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