Posts treating: "earthquakes"
Saturday, 17 January 2015
Typhoon Mekkhala at 2 p.m. Eastern Time Friday3:00 a.m. Saturday local time in Manilafrom CNN.COMThe image at the left was taken approximately six hours before Pope Francis is to fly into Tacloban (see location) to conduct a mass before tens to hundreds of people at 9:30 a.m. local time (8:30 p.m. Friday night ET). CNN is describing this as "likely to be a soggy, windy experience with a measure of peril." Between 13 and 15 cm of rain are forecast (Tacloban and Manila, respectively, more at [...]
New earthquake swarm started in Tungafellsjökull volcano earlier today (13-January-2015). The earthquakes start at 13 km depth and go up to around 2 km depth far as I can tell. Earthquake activity in Tungafellsjökull volcano for the last … Continue reading
Geology in the West Country [2015-01-12 12:33:00]
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Science without borders: Unravelling the mysteries of Mt. Paektu Volcano, North KoreaDr. James Hammond, NERC Research Fellow, Department of Earth Science and Engineering, Imperial College LondonMt. Paektu volcano (otherwise known as Changbaishan in China) is a stratovolcano on the North Korea/China border. In the 10th century it was responsible for one of the largest eruptions in the last 2000 years, forming a 5 km wide caldera at the volcano summit with ash fall as far away as [...]
Spain may not be as famous for its earthquakes as Greece, Turkey or Italy, but significant events do shake the western part of the Mediterranean, too. Numerous paleoseismological and archaeoseismological studies as well as research on historical quakes have been undertaken on the Iberian peninsula. A new book was now published by the IGME which collects all the information currently available on the geological effects of earthquakes in Spain. The book is in Spanish and available for free [...]
If I ever become ridiculously rich, I’m going to open up a geological theme park. Can you imagine the rides? Earthquakes, volcanoes, landslides, and more – all very exciting. And...
-- Read more on ScientificAmerican.com
M5.2 a the top end. I only did this because of the cute picture.
Although it is aesthetic, it doesn't mean anything in
Yesterday (Sunday 28-Desember-2014) a minor earthquake swarm took place close to Kolbeinsey Island (part of Kolbeinsey ridge). Due to distance it is difficult to know how many earthquakes took place since only largest earthquakes are recorded by the … Continue reading
Earthquake swarm north of Geysir volcano (this is a minor volcano) continues, with breaks. Largest earthquake in last few days had the magnitude of 3,2 and was felt on nearby farms. Earthquake activity north of Geysir volcano in … Continue reading
Whilst touring Port Lockroy in Antarctica last Christmas Day, one of the exhibits describing the scientific research undertaken there had this interesting footnote: This is pretty mind-blowing, if you think about it: an isolated Antarctic outpost at around 65 degrees … Continue reading
For the past few days there has been a minor earthquake swarm north of Geysir (a minor volcano in this area). The earthquake swarm has not been inside the volcano, it has been just outside it. The earthquakes … Continue reading
Earlier this year, superheated water within Japan’s Mount Ontake triggered a hydrothermal explosion. Scientists monitoring the volcano had seen no signs of impending danger. The resulting steam-triggered eruption killed 57 people. Clusters of earthquakes often precede major eruptions of lava and ash. The same is not true for smaller steam-triggered eruptions of gas like the Ontake event. But those are the sorts of events that Társilo Girona would like to predict, and he believes that cameras [...]
Today (16-December-2014) there was a minor earthquake swarm on the Reykjanes Ridge. Only one earthquake had the magnitude of 2,9. Other earthquakes where smaller in magnitude. The earthquake swarm on the Reykjanes Ridge. Copyright of this image belongs … Continue reading
Just now we have had an earthquake of M4.0 that almost nobody felt.
This was a mostly normal earthquake (tension) with about half being shear.
But, earlier, we had an M4.2 that was strongly felt.
This was thrust, with a very small hammer zone. No fault plane solution could be calculated. Even a 3.6 thrust had a greater narrow intensity than the recent 4.0
Now, the USGS believes
There is lots of talk in northern Arizona these days about earthquakes, since a moderate tremor shook Oak Creek Canyon (above) on Sunday, November 30.This recent event makes me recall the time in 1993 when I taught a course at Yavapai College called "Earthquakes and Volcanoes of Northern Arizona." My research into providing lecture material for the class made me aware how this part of Arizona is very susceptible to strong temblors, as evidenced by a swarm of quakes that occurred near [...]
How to tell if the loaf of bread in your oven is cooked? You can see the outside is nicely browned, but you can’t see the middle – is it doughy still? Give it a tap and listen. If it sounds … Continue reading
Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory scientist Ben Holtzman grew up discovering science through interactive exhibits in San Francisco’s Exploratorium and now provides a similar experience for others. Holtzman designs immersive shows that allow people to experience what earthquakes and seismic waves look and sound like as they move through and around the Earth. On Monday, November 17th at the American Museum of Natural History Hayden Planetarium, Holtzman and his collaborators will present one of [...]
stgeorgeutah.com A minor earthquake shook the ground 17 miles west of Ivins near the Nevada border early Monday morning. The local magnitude 3.0 earthquake happened at 7:47 a.m., and there are no reports of any damage or injuries. READ
It should come as no surprise that I think that this is the right result: Six seismologists accused of misleading the public about the risk of an earthquake in Italy were cleared of manslaughter on 10 November. An appeals court … Continue reading
Of all the things lake sediments have been used to study – like telling the history of the Spanish climate or showing the unyielding force of California drought – predicting[...]
The post Lake Mapourika Sediments Tell History Of Earthquakes (Video) appeared first on Lake
This is from the Southern Ontario Seismic Network (SOSN) that I helped out with at one time. It's probably the best seismic network east of California. Combined with all the deep seismic reflection data, it has helped formulate my ideas of what is happening here and in the States.
Note the very tight association with water. Basically, no water, no earthquakes, with some exceptions.