Source Properties of the 16 July 2014 Magnitude Double Earthquakes in the Northern Canadian Cordillera
Real‐Time Earthquake Monitoring during the Second Phase of the Deep Fault Drilling Project, Alpine Fault, New Zealand
Performance of the GFZ Decentralized On‐Site Earthquake Early Warning Software (GFZ‐Sentry): Application to K‐NET and KiK‐Net Recordings, Japan
Comment on “Historical Seismicity of the Rijeka Region (Northwest External Dinarides, Croatia)—Part I: Earthquakes of 1750, 1838, and 1904 in the Bakar Epicentral Area” by Davorka Herak, ...
Reply to “Comment on ‘Historical Seismicity of the Rijeka Region (Northwest External Dinarides, Croatia)—Part I: Earthquakes of 1750, 1838, and 1904 in the Bakar Epicentral Area’ by Davor...
A Comparison of Ground‐Motion Characteristics from Induced Seismic Events in Alberta with Those in Oklahoma
The McAdam, New Brunswick, Earthquake Swarms of 2012 and 2015–2016: Extremely Shallow, Natural Events
News and Notes
SSA ANNUAL MEETING ANNOUNCEMENT
Front: The first stage of the Korean Earthquake Early Warning System began operations in January 2015, with the goal of issuing a warning within 50 seconds of detecting an earthquake of magnitude 5.0 or more. Since operations began, all local earthquakes of magnitude 3.0 or greater have been detected with sufficient accuracy. In the two years since operations started, three warnings have been issued, all for earthquakes greater than magnitude 5.0. “The First Stage of an Earthquake Early Warning System in South Korea,” by Sheen et al. (this issue), reviews the system’s performance and reports on its responses for recent offshore and inland earthquakes. Back: “The McAdam, New Brunswick, Earthquake Swarms of 2012 and 2015–16: Extremely Shallow, Natural Events,” by Bent et al. (this issue), reports on the many recent earthquakes that have occurred within a 1–2 km2 area of this village in eastern Canada, as well as the instrumentation and data collected to investigate the seismic activity. The authors report that no faults are mapped close to McAdam, but that events might have occurred on a NW–SE splay of the Fredericton fault. They also report that there was no human activity that could have induced or triggered the swarm, and that the cause remains unexplained.
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