Editor's note: This article was published in EOS Forum, 16 May 2000, Vol. 81, No. 20, copyright by the American Geophysical Union. It has been slightly modified to conform to TLE style.

Determining the structure, composition, and state of the earth's subsurface from measured data is the principal task of many geophysical experiments or surveys. Standard procedures involve the recording of appropriate data sets followed by the application of data analysis techniques to extract the desired information. Whereas the importance of new tools for the analysis stage of an experiment is well recognized, much less attention seems to be...

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