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Stratigraphic evidence of Holocene faulting in the mid-continent: The Meers fault, southwestern Oklahoma

GSA Bulletin (1988) 100 (3): 392–401.
This article has been cited by the following articles in journals that are participating in CrossRef Cited-by Linking.
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State of stress in Texas: Implications for induced seismicity
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A new paradigm for large earthquakes in stable continental plate interiors
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Reply to comment on evaluation of Meers fault, Oklahoma in “Known and suggested Quaternary faulting in the midcontinent United States” by Russell L. Wheeler and Anthony J. Crone
Engineering Geology (2003) 69 (1-2): 211.
Comment on “Known and suggested Quaternary faulting in the midcontinent United States” by Russell L. Wheeler and Anthony Crone
Engineering Geology (2003) 69 (1-2): 193.
Known and suggested quaternary faulting in the midcontinent United States
Engineering Geology (2001) 62 (1-3): 51.
An experimental study of soil memory and preconsolidation adjacent to an active tectonic structure: the Meers fault, Oklahoma, USA
Engineering Geology (2000) 57 (3-4): 169.
Cenozoic denudation of the Wichita Mountains, Oklahoma, and southern mid-continent: apatite fission-track thermochronology constraints
Tectonophysics (1999) 305 (1-3): 339.
Near-surface folding along an active fault: seismic or aseismic?
Tectonophysics (1998) 292 (3-4): 279.
Episodic nature of earthquake activity in stable continental regions revealed by palaeoseismicity studies of Australian and North American quaternary faults
Australian Journal of Earth Sciences (1997) 44 (2): 203.
How did the Meers fault scarp form? Paleoearthquake or aseismic creep?
Engineering Geology (1997) 47 (3): 289.
Seismotectonics
Reviews of Geophysics (1991) 29 (S2): 721.
Active tectonic studies in the United States, 1987–1990
Reviews of Geophysics (1991) 29 (S2): 890.
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