Article processing charges

Earth, Planets and Space is supported by the Society of Geomagnetism and Earth, Planetary and Space Sciences, the Seismological Society of Japan, the Volcanological Society of Japan, the Geodetic Society of Japan, and the Japanese Society for Planetary Sciences. If the author of the accepted article is a society member, the Article-processing Charge is €200 with the remaining charge covered by the societies.

If the submitting author is not a society member, the Article-processing Charge is €600 with the remaining charge covered by the societies.

The journal is partly supported by a Grant-in-Aid for Publication of Scientific Research Results (251001) from Japan Society for the Promotion of Science.

Information from the Societies

What is EPS?

    APCs for special issues are as follows:
  • Letter articles: 100 Euros regardless of membership.
  • Full papers or Technical Reports: normal APCs apply;
  • 200 Euros for members and 600 Euros for non-members.

Articles

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Steering Committee

Hirokuni Oda, Geological Survey of Japan, AIST, Japan
Yasuhiro Murayama, National Institute of Information and Communications Technology, Japan
Haruo Horikawa, Geological Survey of Japan, AIST, Japan
Yuko Kase, Geological Survey of Japan, AIST, Japan
Takayuki Kaneko, University of Tokyo, Japan
Fukashi Maeno, University of Tokyo, Japan
Mariko Sato, Hydrographic and Oceanographic Department, Japan
Hisashi Suito, Geospatial Information Authority of Japan, Japan
Yayoi Miura, University of Tokyo, Japan
Sho Sasaki, Osaka University, Japan

Back Issues

Earth, Planets and Space (EPS) has been published by TERRAPUB since 1998. Back issues can be accessed http://www.terrapub.co.jp/journals/EPS/index.html. Papers accepted on SpringerOpen will be published after Jan. 2014.

About SpringerOpen

SpringerOpenSpringerOpen is Springer’s new suite of open access journals which will cover all disciplines. SpringerOpen journals are fully and immediately open access and will publish articles under the Creative Commons Attribution license. This makes it easy for authors to fully comply with open access mandates and retain copyright. SpringerOpen journals combine open access and our expertise in delivering high-quality and rapid publications, from online submission systems and in-depth peer review to an efficient, author-friendly production process.

Guidelines for special issues

Earth, Planets and Space (EPS) welcomes submissions from all authors to existing special issues. Authors need to state clearly on the cover letter that the paper is submitted for a special issue and state the name of the special issue. Letters submitted to a Special Issue can receive a discounted article processing charge of 100 Euros using the code TC01377566 under payment option 3A.

Proposals for special issues:

Earth, Planets and Space (EPS) welcomes proposals for Special Issues on focused topics that are within the scope of the journal. Only new and original contents can be published and EPS does not accept review papers. These policies are similar to those of the regular issues. The proposals should be submitted to the editor in chief of EPS by email eps.editor-in-chief@ksvo.titech.ac.jp.
The proposal must clearly show the following:
  •     Read more
      1. The objectives of the proposed special issue
      2. Title of the special issue
      3. List of the guest editors (max. 5 editors)
        Names, affiliations, email addresses, specialties
        The guest editors should be international, not from a single country.
      4. Descriptions of call for papers
      5. Proposed timeframe
        Deadline for submission
        Expected publication date
      6. List of potential submissions
      All the special issue proposals are subject to approval by the Editorial Board of EPS.

Aims & scope

cover

Earth, Planets and Space (EPS) covers scientific articles in Earth and Planetary Sciences, in particular, geomagnetism, aeronomy, space science, seismology, volcanology, geodesy, and planetology. EPS also welcomes articles in new and interdisciplinary subjects, including instrumentations. Only new and original contents will be accepted for publication. No review papers will be accepted. A word template for authors is available.

Special Issues

Forthcoming special issues

Geofluid processes in subduction zones and mantle dynamics
Deadline for submissions: 15 December 2013
Edited by Tatsuhiko Kawamoto, Stephen Kirby, Junichi Nakajima, Bruno Reynard, and Hiroaki Toh

Geofluids liberated from the subducting plates migrate upward and play vital roles in various subduction zone phenomena, such as magma genesis, earthquake mechanisms, crustal deformation, ore deposition etc.

  •     Read more
    • Geofluids and the processes they are involved in in subduction zones also greatly affect the mantle dynamics, including global material circulation and chemical differentiation, and the entrance of CHO fluids into the Earth's interior. In order to aid understanding of these processes and dynamics, this special issue is intended to collect papers from interdisciplinary research fields, including geophysical and geochemical imaging of geofluids in subduction zones, high-pressure experiments on fluid chemistry and physical properties, theory behind the textures and physical properties of fluid-bearing rocks, numerical simulation of fluid dynamics in subduction zones and global material cycling, as well as their affects on mantle dynamics.

Science of solar system materials examined from Hayabusa and future missions
Deadline for submissions: 30 April 2014
Edited by Tatsuaki Okada, Michael E. Zolensky, Trevor Ireland, and Toru Yada

This special issue originates from the international symposium "Hayabusa 2013 Symposium of solar system materials" which will be held in Oct. 2013 at the Sagamihara Campus of JAXA, Japan.

  •     Read more
    • The main topics of this special issue, as well as those of the symposium, are the findings from Hayabusa sample analysis, new insights from solar system material analysis, perspectives of solar system evolution by theoretical, observational and experimental studies, technique and methodology of sample analysis, prospects for future sample return missions, and other related studies.

New Perspective of Subduction Zone Earthquake
Deadline for submissions: 28 February 2014
Edited by Gaku Kimura, Juichiro Ashi, Masataka Kinoshita, Christie Rowe, and David Shelly

The Japanese government (MEXT, Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science and Technology) is supporting a project "new perspective of the great subduction zone earthquake from the super deep drilling" (named KANAME as an abbreviation of "Kakenhi for Nankai Megathrust") from 2009 through 2013.

  •     Read more
    • The aim of the special issue is to outline the achievement of the KANAME project , to bring together some Integrated Ocean Drilling Program (IODP) drilling findings and their related research, and to increase understanding of major earthquakes and tsunami at subduction zones.

International CAWSES-II Symposium
Deadline for submissions: March 31, 2014
Edited by: Mamoru Yamamoto, Kazuo Shiokawa, Takuji Nakamura, and Nat Gopalswamy

This special issue solicits papers from the International CAWSES-II Symposium (November 18-22, 2013 at Nagoya University, Japan). CAWSES-II (Climate And Weather of the Sun-Earth System II) is an international scientific program sponsored by SCOSTEP (Scientific Committee on Solar-Terrestrial Physics) that continued from 2009 to 2013.

  •     Read more
    • The program was established with the aim of significantly enhancing our understanding of the space environment and its impacts on life and society. This special issue covers the six major themes addressed by CAWSES-II.

Extremely Severe Space Weather and Geomagnetically Induced Currents in Regions with Locally Heterogeneous Ground Resistivity
Deadline for submissions: 30 September 2014
Edited by S. Fujita, R. Kataoka, I. Fujii, and A. Pulkkinen and S. Watari

The geomagnetically induced current (GIC) in the middle- and low-latitude countries has been assumed to cause no serious damages on infrastructures on the ground.

  •     Read more
    • However, nobody has estimated how large the GIC would be in these countries during extremely severe geomagnetic storms like the Carrington storm in September 1859. Furthermore, the locally heterogeneous ground resistivity, which may unexpectedly boost local GIC intensity, has not been treated in the previous GIC studies. Therefore, it is an important problem for scientists studying magnetic field variations in space and on the surface of the Earth to evaluate the extreme GIC in these countries. This EPS special issue deals with the following multidisciplinary topics, among others: 1) estimating the intensity of extremely severe space weather phenomena using statistical analysis of accumulated data; 2) creating theoretical estimates of the upper limits; 3) and realistically modeling the induced electric field on the surface of the Earth and GIC by using 3D models of Earth’s conductivity.

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ISSN: 1880-5981