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Issues

FOCUS SECTION

Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1597-1600. doi:10.1785/0220180212
Seismological Research Letters February 28, 2018, Vol.89, 1601-1608. doi:10.1785/0220170236
Seismological Research Letters July 04, 2018, Vol.89, 1609-1617. doi:10.1785/0220180073
Seismological Research Letters June 20, 2018, Vol.89, 1618-1628. doi:10.1785/0220180072
Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1629-1640. doi:10.1785/0220180085
Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1641-1651. doi:10.1785/0220180055
Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1652-1659. doi:10.1785/0220180081
Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1660-1670. doi:10.1785/0220180065
Seismological Research Letters July 25, 2018, Vol.89, 1671-1679. doi:10.1785/0220180046
Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1680-1689. doi:10.1785/0220180071
Seismological Research Letters June 20, 2018, Vol.89, 1690-1697. doi:10.1785/0220180045
Seismological Research Letters May 16, 2018, Vol.89, 1698-1707. doi:10.1785/0220180018
Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1708-1719. doi:10.1785/0220180074
Seismological Research Letters June 20, 2018, Vol.89, 1720-1729. doi:10.1785/0220180060

ARTICLES

Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1730-1740. doi:10.1785/0220180001
Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1741-1749. doi:10.1785/0220170274
Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1750-1760. doi:10.1785/0220180084
Seismological Research Letters July 25, 2018, Vol.89, 1761-1772. doi:10.1785/0220180068
Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1773-1785. doi:10.1785/0220170278
Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1786-1795. doi:10.1785/0220170225
Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1796-1806. doi:10.1785/0220180008
Seismological Research Letters July 18, 2018, Vol.89, 1807-1816. doi:10.1785/0220180076
Seismological Research Letters July 25, 2018, Vol.89, 1817-1825. doi:10.1785/0220180139
Seismological Research Letters July 04, 2018, Vol.89, 1826-1837. doi:10.1785/0220170271
Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1838-1845. doi:10.1785/0220180056
Seismological Research Letters July 25, 2018, Vol.89, 1846-1862. doi:10.1785/0220170250

ELECTRONIC SEISMOLOGIST

Seismological Research Letters June 20, 2018, Vol.89, 1863-1876. doi:10.1785/0220170263
Seismological Research Letters July 18, 2018, Vol.89, 1877-1885. doi:10.1785/0220180108
Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1886-1893. doi:10.1785/0220180006

HISTORICAL SEISMOLOGIST

Seismological Research Letters July 25, 2018, Vol.89, 1894-1899. doi:10.1785/0220180150

COMMUNICATING SCIENCE

Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1900-1901. doi:10.1785/0220180179

EDUQUAKES

Seismological Research Letters June 20, 2018, Vol.89, 1902-1907. doi:10.1785/0220180078
Seismological Research Letters July 18, 2018, Vol.89, 1908-1915. doi:10.1785/0220180049

DATA MINE

Seismological Research Letters June 27, 2018, Vol.89, 1916-1922. doi:10.1785/0220180070
Seismological Research Letters July 11, 2018, Vol.89, 1923-1930. doi:10.1785/0220180079

SSA ANNUAL MEETING REPORT

Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1931-1963. doi:10.1785/0220180214

SSA ANNUAL MEETING ANNOUNCEMENT

Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1964-1965. doi:10.1785/0220180206

EASTERN SECTION

Seismological Research Letters June 20, 2018, Vol.89, 1966-1976. doi:10.1785/0220180077
Seismological Research Letters August 01, 2018, Vol.89, 1977-1988. doi:10.1785/0220180100

MEETING CALENDAR

Seismological Research Letters August 08, 2018, Vol.89, 1989. doi:10.1785/0220180215
  • Cover Image

    Cover Image

    issue cover

    Front: Stand-alone geophones have been used for decades within the active-source seismic community, but recent technological advances in geophone instrumentation have made it possible to use them for a wide range of passive seismic studies as well. The SRL Focus Section on Geophone Array Seismology (this issue) comprises 13 articles that present investigations into geophone instrumentation, active-source imaging and explosion physics, local seismicity and aftershocks monitoring, and receiver function and ambient noise imaging with dense arrays. Shown here are a deployment of nodal seismometers in Salt Lake City with seven collocated pairs of surface and buried nodes (red circles) with different gain settings (lower left, from Farrell et al., this issue); horizontal shake-table tests for a sensor (upper right, from Ringler et al., this issue); as well as a student preparing a hole for installation of a node (upper left) and students orienting a three-component 5 Hz node during installation at a gradiometer site (lower right), both from Sweet et al. (this issue).

    Back: In 2016, students from the geology department at Leicester University used simple low-frequency geophones and low-cost seismic dataloggers set up in a primary school and a local museum to record crowd-induced vibrations at King Power Stadium, home of the Leicester City Football Club, a professional soccer team in the English Premier League. Clear signals were detected every time the home team scored a goal, which students dubbed “Vardyquakes” on social media after the team’s star striker, Jamie Vardy. After a student-led social media campaign, the story went viral in the mainstream media. Denton et al. (this issue) documents the project and notes that its real success was in finding an engaging and reliable tool for encouraging university students to participate in seismologyrelated outreach activities with younger local students and their community.

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