Whether we like it or not, change is one of the few things in life that can be considered certain. We are forever under pressure to adapt to changes in technology, working practices or market forces. This is certainly true in the field of practical geophysics where, in the past decade or so, the dominance of petroleum exploration and deep Earth geophysics has been challenged by the re-emergence of engineering, environmental and geotechnical applications. There are many reasons for this: technological innovation, improving equipment design, more efficient data collection/processing methodologies and, most importantly, the inexorable increase in the power and...

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