By Adam S. Crowe
New applied sciences and verbal exchange instruments have replaced how the general public prepares and reaction to emergencies and mess ups in the neighborhood. regardless of troubling matters like international weather swap, nearby crises, and international monetary recession, advances in GIS and spatial applied sciences, the social media and real-time communications in the course of a concern, simulation and modeling applied sciences, or even the prospective use of drones and robots in seek and rescue are between many attainable ideas stronger preparedness. This e-book addresses new and rising developments and applied sciences that may support emergency managers and groups greater arrange for rising threats and destiny disasters.
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Extra info for A Futurist's Guide to Emergency Management
Of those stations, there are 11 different subcategories of format with no classification constituting more than 15% of the stations. Specifically, the fewest number of stations were those designated as “Mexican regional,” which constituted only 3% of all radio stations. 1%. 1% of the stations. Alternatively, it could be said that nearly 88% of the radio stations do not focus on emergent issues and do not provide formats that would easily support information during emergency or disasters. Likewise, a growing number of stations (particularly those not categorized as news related) are not controlled locally.
3). With increasing relevancy, the number of radio sets and ultimately radio broadcasting stations increased significantly. For example, there were 28 stations in operation in the United States in 1922, but this number jumped to 1,400 by 1924. Some of the earliest stations were the National Broadcasting Company and the Columbia Broadcasting System, which are still familiar as television networks NBC and CBS, respectively . While the percentage of people listening to AM and FM radio each week has remained around 90% for the last decade, the use of radio broadcasting to receive emergency news information has declined.
As established earlier in the chapter, nearly every emergent event will generate social media information critical to all phases of response including injuries, fatalities, damage assessment, infrastructure damage, and many others, and it is certainly not limited to public information. However, these challenges also present unique opportunities to improve response systems if social media information can be leveraged appropriately. For example, many regional, state, and international emergency management organizations are adopting a model developed in 2011 called the virtual operations support team (VOST).