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Greendale Fault

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Journal Article
Published: 01 August 2011
Quarterly Journal of Engineering Geology and Hydrogeology (2011) 44 (3): 283–291.
... Abstract Abstract This paper provides a photographic tour of the ground-surface rupture features of the Greendale Fault, formed during the 4 September 2010 Darfield earthquake. The fault, previously unknown, produced at least 29.5 km of strike-slip surface deformation of right-lateral (dextral) sense...
FIGURES | View All (21)
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Model comparison with natural strike-slip shear zone (<span class="search-highlight">Greendale</span> <span class="search-highlight">Fault</span> surfa...
Published: 27 December 2021
Fig. 14. Model comparison with natural strike-slip shear zone (Greendale Fault surface rupture, New Zealand; Quigley et al. 2010 ). (a) GRAM test-7 experiment surface with (b) structural map of the developed structures and (c) aerial photograph of the Greendale Fault surface rupture, New
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Magnitude–frequency distribution for the <span class="search-highlight">Greendale</span> <span class="search-highlight">fault</span> zone (area within ...
Published: 27 December 2016
Figure 3. Magnitude–frequency distribution for the Greendale fault zone (area within the small dashed polygon in Fig.  1 ). Axes, curves, seismicity recording period, and Greendale recurrence interval scaling are the same as for Figure  2 . The mean GR curve has a b ‐value of 0.99, and the 2
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(a) LiDAR hillshade image of a typical section of the <span class="search-highlight">Greendale</span> <span class="search-highlight">fault</span> surfa...
Published: 01 February 2014
Figure 2. (a) LiDAR hillshade image of a typical section of the Greendale fault surface rupture. (b) Photo showing along-strike variation of surface rupture deformation zone width (the two bare fields are each ∼40 m wide, and total right-lateral displacement is ∼4.5 m). (c) Plots of cumulative
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Simplified trace of the <span class="search-highlight">Greendale</span> <span class="search-highlight">fault</span> and the distributed seismicity grid...
Published: 01 August 2012
Figure 9. Simplified trace of the Greendale fault and the distributed seismicity grid cells in the immediate vicinity. The accompanying magnitude–frequency distribution shows the combined earthquake rates for these cells (cumulative number of events≥ M ), and the 1/16,000  year maximum‐rate
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▴ Map of central Canterbury showing the <span class="search-highlight">Greendale</span> <span class="search-highlight">fault</span> surface trace (blac...
Published: 01 May 2011
Figure 2. ▴ Map of central Canterbury showing the Greendale fault surface trace (black line), the epicenter of the Darfield earthquake (blue star), and the vertical PGAs at selected strong-motion stations.
Journal Article
Published: 27 December 2016
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2017) 107 (1): 495–500.
...Figure 3. Magnitude–frequency distribution for the Greendale fault zone (area within the small dashed polygon in Fig.  1 ). Axes, curves, seismicity recording period, and Greendale recurrence interval scaling are the same as for Figure  2 . The mean GR curve has a b ‐value of 0.99, and the 2...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 March 2013
GSA Bulletin (2013) 125 (3-4): 420–431.
...Brendan Duffy; Mark Quigley; David J.A. Barrell; Russ Van Dissen; Timothy Stahl; Sébastien Leprince; Craig McInnes; Eric Bilderback Abstract Dextral slip at the western end of the east-west–striking Greendale fault during the 2010 M W 7.1 Darfield earthquake transferred onto a northwest-trending...
FIGURES | View All (7)
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IGPE  of multiplicative hybrid models relative to baseline  SUP  model in t...
Published: 10 November 2015
Figure 9. IGPE of multiplicative hybrid models relative to baseline SUP model in the testing period 2007–2014. (a,b)  PPE and HBG covariates as at 1986; (c,d)  PPE and HBG covariates updated to 2006; (a,c)  PMF and FLT covariates include Greendale fault; (b,d)  PMF and FLT
Journal Article
Journal: Geology
Published: 01 January 2012
Geology (2012) 40 (1): 55–58.
... on a previously unidentified fault system and generated a 29.5 ± 0.5-km-long surface rupture across a low-relief agricultural landscape. High-accuracy measurements of coseismic displacements were obtained at over 100 localities along the Greendale fault. Maximum net displacement ( D max ) (5.3 ± 0.5 m...
FIGURES | View All (4)
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Location and neotectonic setting. ( a ) Bathymetry of the New Zealand regio...
Published: 01 August 2011
Fig. 1 Location and neotectonic setting. ( a ) Bathymetry of the New Zealand region (orange, shallow; blue, deep; image courtesy of GNS Science), annotated with the plate tectonic setting. ( b ) The Greendale Fault in relation to mapped active faults (red) and folds (orange), from Cox
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Rupture scaling relationships for large strike-slip earthquakes (open symbo...
Published: 01 January 2012
( SRL ) and power law regressions from Wesnousky (2008) . D avg for the Darfield earthquake plots on the D max trend. B: Ratio D max / SRL plotted against SRL for the same earthquakes. The ratio for the Greendale fault is 25% greater than any other historic rupture. C: D max and D avg
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(a) Epicenter locations for M L  ≥ 3.0 events from 4 September 2010 to 10 F...
Published: 01 February 2014
ruptures in red (from Quigley et al. 2012 ). Locations of selected strong ground motion stations as shown; full station names appear in Table 1 . (b) Partial avulsion and related flooding of the Hororata River in the Darfield earthquake. Mapped Greendale fault trace from Duffy et al. (2013) in red
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Evidence of strong forward directivity effects at locations to the east of ...
Published: 01 February 2014
Figure 4. Evidence of strong forward directivity effects at locations to the east of the Greendale fault: (a) Templeton (TPLC), and (b) Rolleston (ROLC).
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Magnitude–frequency distribution for the full zone of the Canterbury earthq...
Published: 27 December 2016
or equal to magnitude ( N /yr≥ M w ) from the catalog, plotted as a function of M w (solid curves). Two curves are shown, as the catalog data are scaled according to the recurrence interval range for the Greendale fault. The maximum‐likelihood GR curves fitted to the magnitude–frequency distributions
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In this telephoto view north along Telegraph Road, the busiest road to have...
Published: 01 August 2011
Fig. 9 In this telephoto view north along Telegraph Road, the busiest road to have been crossed by the fault rupture, the Greendale Fault has displaced the road right-laterally by approximately a lane width. Being a major rural thoroughfare, initial repairs were undertaken on the day
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This view south along an originally straight fence in a formerly flat field...
Published: 01 August 2011
Fig. 3 This view south along an originally straight fence in a formerly flat field illustrates the oblique right-lateral ( c . 1 m) and up-to-south ( c . 1 m) ground flexure that characterizes the western end of the Greendale Fault.
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(a) Magnitude versus time from the reviewed GeoNet catalog. The different c...
Published: 13 June 2018
line is the Greendale fault. (c) Map of New Zealand, with the boxes marking the forecast area (larger box) and the map on the left (smaller box).
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A: New Zealand plate boundary setting and  DeMets et al. (2010)  relative m...
Published: 01 January 2012
fault; HT—Hikurangi Trough; KT—Kermadec Trough. B: Location of the Greendale fault in Canterbury. Red star is Darfield earthquake epicenter. Moment tensor solutions and depths after Gledhill et al. (2011) . RMT—regional moment tensor; CMT—centroid moment tensor. Greendale fault surface rupture shown
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Seismicity map showing the Canterbury earthquake sequence from September 20...
Published: 27 December 2016
Figure 1. Seismicity map showing the Canterbury earthquake sequence from September 2010 to April 2016 (see Data and Resources for source of the map). The epicenter of the September 2010 M w  7.1 Darfield earthquake is shown as a star to the left of map center, and the Greendale fault surface