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G Biographical Sketches of Committee Members WII`LIAM L. WO OD ~ Chairman) is associate professor of oceanic science and engineering and director of the Hydromechanic I,aboratory, School of Civil Engineering, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana. He also serves as director of the Great Lakes Coastal Research Laboratory at Purdue. from 1984 to 1985 Dr. Wood served as chief of the Engineering Development Division, Coastal Engineering Research Center, Waterways Experiment Sta- tion, where in 1985 he received the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers's Special Commendation for outstanding service. Dr. Wood received a Ph.D. in geophysics (marine science) from Michigan State University, did graduate work in geophysical fluid dynamics at the University of Chicago, and received a B.S. in applied mathematics and physics from Michigan State University. Dr. Wood's research has focused on coastal hydrodynamics, boundary layer processes, and shallow ocean dynamics. Specific interests have been shallow-water wave transformation, wave instabilities and breaking, vertical and hori- zontal structure of longshore currents, generation of short-crested waves and their transformation at a coast, sediment entrainment in turbulent boundary layers, stability of coastal profiles in response to storm waves and lake-level variation, and dynamics of submarine canyons. He has just completed an appointment as vice-chairman of the National Research Council's Committee on Coastal Engineering 168
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APPENDIX G 169 Measurement Systems and is currently coauthoring a book, Living with America's Coastlines: Lake Mich~gan's Coast. ROBERT G. DEAN receiver] his B.S. from the University of California, Berkeley, in 1954; his M.S. from the Agricultural and Mechanical College in Texas in 1956; and his D.Sc. in hydrodynam- ics from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1959. His area of expertise is in coastal and ocean engineering. Currently, he is professor of coastal and oceanographic engineering at the Univer- sity of Florida and director of beach shore for the state of Florida. Previously, he was a professor with the Department of Civil Engi- neering at the University of Delaware. His research interests include physical oceanography, nonlinear water wave mechanics, interaction of waves with structures, general coastal engineering problems, and potential flow applications. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers, and American Association for the Advancement of Science. MARTIN JANNERETH received his M.S. in forest ecology with an emphasis on soil science and ecology from Michigan State University in 1972. He is presently in charge of the Shorelands Man- agement Unit, Michigan Department of Natural Resources, where he implements, administers, and enforces the Shorelands Protection and Management Act. He also consults with local officials, state and federal agencies, and the public on planning assistance, shoreland zoning, and technical assistance on Great Lakes-related issues. He plans regulatory measures, conducts shoreland recession rate studies, delineates high-risk erosion areas, establishes setback requirements, makes official regulatory designations of high-risk erosion areas, and administers appeals of designation. JUDITH T. KILDOW received her B.A. in political science from Grinne! College in 1964 and a Ph.D. from the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy, Tufts University, in 1972. She is an associate professor of ocean policy in the Department of Ocean Engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, teaching and doing research in technology and policy with special interests in ocean and coastal policy issues. Dr. Kildow has served on several National Research Council boards and committees and was a member of the National Advisory Committee on Oceans and Atmosphere. She is
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170 APPENDIX G currently a member of the Board of Directors of the Massachusetts Audubon Society, and serves on its executive committee. STEPHEN P. [EATHE:RMAN is director of the Laboratory for Coastal Research and professor of geomorphology in the Depart- ment of Geography at the University of Maryland, College Park. He received his B.S. in geoscience from North Carolina State Univer- sity and a Ph.D. in environmental sciences from the University of Virginia. His principal research interests are in quantitative coastal geomorphology, coastal geology and hydraulics, and coastal resources management. He has authored/edited 8 books and published over 100 journal articles and reports on storm-generated beach processes, barrier island dynamics, and sea level rise impacts on coastal ar- eas. Dr. Leatherman was an author of the 1987 National Research Council report on "Responding to Changing Sea Level: Engineering Implications." BERNARD [E: MEHAUTE received his engineering degree from the University of Toulouse, France, followed by an advanced degree from the University of Paris (cum laude) and his doctoral degree with the highest distinction from the University of Grenoble. Currently, he is professor of applied marine physics, Rosenstie! School of Marine and Atmospheric Science at the University of Miami. Previously, he was senior vice-president and corporate chief engineer, cofounder, and director of Tetra Tech. He was appointed by the Secretary of Commerce to the National Sea Grant Advisory Pane] for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration under the Ford and Carter administrations. He was nominated by the Secretary of the Army to the Coastal Engineering Research Board from 1982 to 1988, and he was the first recipient of the International Coastal Engineering Award of the American Society of Civil Engineers in 1979. He is a founder of the Coastal Society and is director of the American Shore and Beach Preservation Association. He has published more than 110 papers and is the author of various books, among these An Introduction to Hydrodynamics and Water Waves, published by Springer-VerIag and translated into various languages. DAVID W. OWENS is associate professor of public law and government and assistant director at the Institute of Government, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. He works primarily in the land use law area, particularly city planning, zoning, natural
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APPENDIX G 171 area protection, and hazard area development. He served as staff attorney for the Wisconsin State Planning Office. He was an officer of the Coastal States Organization and chaired its ad hoc committee on coastal hazards. He was formerly director of the Division of Coastal Management in the North Carolina Department of Natural Resources and Community Development. He received his M.R.P. in city and regional planning and a 3.D. from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hid, and is a member of the Wisconsin bar. RUTHERFORD H. PLATT is professor of geography and plan- ning law at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst. He received his Ph.D. in geography from the University of Chicago and also holds a 3.D. from the University of Chicago Law School. He served as as- sistant director and staff attorney for the Open Lands Project, Inc., Chicago, and is a member of the Illinois bar. He has served on other National Research Council committees the Committee on Flood Insurance Studies, 1979 to 1982, the Committee on Water Resources Research Review in 1980, and the Committee on a Levee Policy for the National Flood Insurance Program in 1982 and chaired the NRC Committee on Options to Preserve the Cape Hatteras Light- house. ROBERT [. WlEGEI is professor emeritus of civil engineering at the University of California, Berkeley, where he was employed from June 1946 until he retired in June 1987. His professional activities concentrate on coastal and ocean engineering, with particular atten- tion on the response of ocean and coastal structures to environmental forces and to the development of environmental design criteria. He was founding president of the International Engineering Committee on Oceanic Resources (advisory to UNESCO) and served for 6 years as a member of the Marine Board, as well as a member and chairman of several Marine Board studies. He was a member of the Coastal Engineering Research Board, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers for 11 years. He is chairman of the American Society of Civil Engineers's Coastal Engineering Research Council and editor of Shore and Beach, the journal of the American Shore and Beach Preservation Associ- ation. Professor Wiege! (whose degrees in mechanical engineering are from the University of California, Berkeley) is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, a fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science, and an honorary member of the American Society of Civil Engineers.
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172 Consultant APPENDIX G GERALDINE BACHMAN is familiar with both the coastal management program administered by the National Oceanic and At- mospheric Administration and the Federal Emergency Management Agency program as well as the development process and objectives of builders and owners who develop in coastal areas. She was employed by the federal office of Coastal Zone Management from 1975 to 1977, and from 1982 to 1984 she worked for a private architecture and engineering firm under contract with the Federal Emergency Man- agement Agency to do floodplain and coastal hazard studies. Most recently, she spent 3 years at the Urban Land Institute and was re- sponsible for initiating the policy education program that attempted to bring together conservation and development interests on issues such as ground water, wetlands management, impact fees, hazardous waste, and other such environmental/development concerns. Cur- rently, she is a principal in a small planning/development consulting firm, Marsolan Associates, in Annapolis, Maryland.
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