Ground‐Motion Characteristics of the 30 November 2018 Injection‐Induced Earthquake Sequence in Northeast British Columbia, Canada
High‐Intensity Assignments for the 22 February 2011 6.2 Christchurch, Canterbury, New Zealand, Earthquake: A Contribution toward Understanding the Severe Damage Caused by This Event
A Fresh View of the Tsunami Generated by the Dead Sea Transform, 1995 7.2 Nuweiba Earthquake, along the Gulf of Elat–Aqaba
Microseismic Portrait of the Montello Thrust (Southeastern Alps, Italy) from a Dense High‐Quality Seismic Network
Seismicity and Noise Recorded by Passive Seismic Monitoring of Drilling Operations Offshore the Eastern Canary Islands
A Seismic Hazards Overview of the Urban Regions of Nevada: Recent Advancements and Research Directions
An Improved Framework for Discriminating Seismicity Induced by Industrial Activities from Natural Earthquakes
The Relationship between and : A Review and Application to Induced Seismicity in the Groningen Gas Field, The Netherlands
SHERIFS: Open‐Source Code for Computing Earthquake Rates in Fault Systems and Constructing Hazard Models
Challenges in Making Meaning from Ground‐Motion Visualizations: The Role of Geoscience Knowledge in Interpreting Dynamic Spatiotemporal Patterns
Front: The tsunami that followed the 1995 Mw 7.2 Nuweiba earthquake along the Dead Sea Transform in the Gulf of Elat–Aqaba (GOE) surprised the local population, who were unaware that seismogenic sea waves could arise in a closed gulf, far from the open ocean. Eyewitness reports, field observations, and a mareogram demonstrated conclusively that tsunami hazard in the GOE deserves focused attention. Frust et al. (this issue) investigated which of the available Nuweiba earthquake models better replicate the actual findings. The study area depicted in the graphic is based on figures 1 and 3 from the article. The authors note that Israel, Jordan, Saudi Arabia, and Egypt each seek to expand marine infrastructure, tourism, and population in the area, and this study aims to warn stakeholders about the inevitable tsunamis.
Back: In the Alps of northeastern Italy, an underground gas-storage facility operates in the anticline at the hanging wall of the Montello thrust system. The Rete Sismica di Collalto (Collalto Seismic Network) was designed and implemented to monitor the induced microseismicity and the natural earthquakes that occur around this storage facility. Romano et al. (this issue) analyzed the seismic catalog in order to characterize the thrust; figure 2 (shown here) depicts seismicity in the area following the network deployment.
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