EARTHQUAKES Worldwide! (Frequently Updated)

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Earthquakes during the poleshift

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TT - Earth Wobble

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Additional Information from the F.A.Q:

Q: What is the "Earth Wobble"?
A: http://poleshift.ning.com/forum/topics/explaining-the-earth-wobble

 

Q: How can I understand the Magnetosphere?

- About the Magnetosphere
- What the graphs on the Magnetosphere Simulation mean

 

Q: Is there a relationship between disturbances in the magnetosphere and seismic activity?
- Magnetosphere Deformations and Earth Wobble Effects
- Approach to Earthquake Prediction from the Magnetosphere Simulation
- Analysis try; Earthquakes/plate movement and magnetosphere simula...

Altering Earthquakes:

ZetaTalk Aug 7, 2010

As of late, I have observed that USGS and EMSC are a bit lax on their reports of earthquakes. Sometimes not seeing anything reported for hours from the last update, or seeing periods of 90-200 minutes with no earthquakes in between. My question is, are they leaving swarms of earthquakes out of their reports, or there are actually periods of no earthquakes?

SOZT:   Greater than 90% of the earthquake activity is being altered by the USGS at present, which is under orders to prevent any clue being given to the public about the Earth changes caused by the presence of Planet X. Over a decade ago, the approach was to de-sensitize the live seismographs periodically, so the displays do not turn black worldwide, and to ignore the twice-a-day patterns showing up on these seismographs. Then any quakes that could be dropped were dropped. This was obvious to some who were watching the database manipulation. Quakes in the list would suddenly disappear. This was particularly the case where a quake happened in a remote location, or out in the ocean. Dumbing down the magnitude quickly followed, but in order to ensure the public did not notice, the USGS took control of all websites reporting quake statistics. At times, this control breaks, and discrepancies are reported to the public. Some countries rebel. Quake swarms are another source of control, as they pepper the databases with many quakes and skew the statistics, and thus are pulled from the database. Else the question is raised, why so many?   EOZT


ZetaTalk Jun 18, 2011

Will the USGS internet system be a reliable warning system for the European tsunami by registering on the net the New Madrid earthquake on the exact time it occurs?

SOZT:   It will not be a lack of information from the USGS that will be the point of confusion during the earthquakes leading up to the New Madrid adjustment, it will be knowing which quake is the big one vs the many minor quakes preceding it. The USGS downgrades almost all earthquakes, to prevent meaningful statistics from being generated from their databases. They also exclude quakes whenever they can, but this is unlikely to happen in the New Madrid area as it is in the center of a populated land mass. Thus you will have magnitude 6 quakes that will be called a 5.2, magnitude 7 quakes called a 6.1, and when a magnitude 8 or greater quake occurs, it will be called a 6.9.

We would advise that rather than watching the USGS quake statistics, that you watch the Earth changes. The adjustment that will incite the European tsunami will involve bridges on the Mississippi breaking, and being impassable. The land to the west of the Mississippi will drop so that the Mississippi will become 50 miles wide in the state of Mississippi. Watch for this. The New Madrid adjustment will be several large quakes of magnitude 8-9, though will be listed as a lesser magnitude. As the N American continent continues to unzip up to and along the Seaway, the quakes will be less than a magnitude 8 but very destructive to Cleveland and Toledo and Buffalo and the inland locks along the Seaway. Thus it is not what the USGS says that should be watched, but the condition of the bridges on the Mississippi, the impact on the cities along the Seaway, and whether the inland locks are reported as inoperable.   EOZT



Please collect earthquake-reports here. Significant Quakes or Magnitude 7+ can be posted separately.

[Edited by the Moderation]

 

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Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 9:16am

The Japan Meteorological Agency seismic intensity scale is a seismic scale used in Japan and Taiwan to measure the intensity of earthquakes. It is measured in units ofshindo (震度?, seismic intensity, lit. "degree of shaking"). Unlike the moment magnitude scale (formerly Richter scale), which measures the energy released by the earthquake, the JMA scale describes the degree of shaking at a point on the Earth's surface, and is analogous to the Mercalli intensity scale. The intensity of an earthquake is not totally determined by its magnitude, and varies from place to place; for example, a quake may be described as "shindo 4 in Tokyo, shindo 3 in Yokohama, shindo 2 in Shizuoka".

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Japan_Meteorological_Agency_seismic_in...

Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:59am




11:49 JST 25 Aug 2011 11:45 JST 25 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M3.7 1
10:32 JST 25 Aug 2011 10:28 JST 25 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.7 1
10:18 JST 25 Aug 2011 10:14 JST 25 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M3.7 1
09:24 JST 25 Aug 2011 09:19 JST 25 Aug 2011 Amami-oshima Hokuto-oki M3.0 1
07:57 JST 25 Aug 2011 07:52 JST 25 Aug 2011 Tokara-retto Kinkai M2.7 1
07:35 JST 25 Aug 2011 07:31 JST 25 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Oki M3.2 1
04:45 JST 25 Aug 2011 04:40 JST 25 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M2.9 1
01:27 JST 25 Aug 2011 01:22 JST 25 Aug 2011 Amami-oshima Hokuto-oki M4.5 1
01:01 JST 25 Aug 2011 00:56 JST 25 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Nambu M3.2 2
23:03 JST 24 Aug 2011 22:58 JST 24 Aug 2011 Tokachi-chiho Hokubu M4.1 1
22:44 JST 24 Aug 2011 22:40 JST 24 Aug 2011 Hokkaido Nansei-oki M3.5 1
20:43 JST 24 Aug 2011 20:38 JST 24 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.4 1
10:58 JST 24 Aug 2011 10:54 JST 24 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.0 1
09:03 JST 24 Aug 2011 08:59 JST 24 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.5 1

 

Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:58am




08:38 JST 26 Aug 2011 08:34 JST 26 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.0 2
08:13 JST 26 Aug 2011 08:09 JST 26 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.1 2
06:24 JST 26 Aug 2011 06:20 JST 26 Aug 2011 Akita-ken Nairiku-nambu M2.1 1
05:18 JST 26 Aug 2011 05:13 JST 26 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.9 1
05:17 JST 26 Aug 2011 05:12 JST 26 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Nakadori M2.6 1
04:29 JST 26 Aug 2011 04:25 JST 26 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.6 2
04:16 JST 26 Aug 2011 04:12 JST 26 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.2 1
21:12 JST 25 Aug 2011 21:05 JST 25 Aug 2011 Chiba-ken Hokutobu M3.0 1
21:07 JST 25 Aug 2011 21:03 JST 25 Aug 2011 Chiba-ken Hokutobu M3.7 2
20:24 JST 25 Aug 2011 20:20 JST 25 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M3.5 2
18:58 JST 25 Aug 2011 18:54 JST 25 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M2.9 1
18:27 JST 25 Aug 2011 18:23 JST 25 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.5 2
17:43 JST 25 Aug 2011 17:39 JST 25 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M4.0 1
13:12 JST 25 Aug 2011 13:07 JST 25 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Oki M4.2 2
11:49 JST 25 Aug 2011
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:57am
11:39 JST 27 Aug 2011 11:35 JST 27 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M4.3 3
10:13 JST 27 Aug 2011 10:08 JST 27 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.3 1
09:51 JST 27 Aug 2011 09:45 JST 27 Aug 2011 Tokara-retto Kinkai M3.1 2
09:21 JST 27 Aug 2011 09:16 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.6 2
06:27 JST 27 Aug 2011 06:22 JST 27 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M2.5 1
06:00 JST 27 Aug 2011 05:56 JST 27 Aug 2011 Tochigi-ken Hokubu M2.2 2
01:55 JST 27 Aug 2011 01:51 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M3.6 2
21:31 JST 26 Aug 2011 21:26 JST 26 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Nambu M3.6 2
20:12 JST 26 Aug 2011 20:08 JST 26 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M3.5 1
19:01 JST 26 Aug 2011 18:57 JST 26 Aug 2011 Aomori-ken Toho-oki M3.1 1
16:42 JST 26 Aug 2011 16:37 JST 26 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.5 1
13:02 JST 26 Aug 2011 12:57 JST 26 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.8 1
11:44 JST 26 Aug 2011 11:39 JST 26 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.5 2
09:41 JST 26 Aug 2011 09:36 JST 26 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Nambu M2.5 1
08:38 JST 26 Aug 2011 08:34 JST 26 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.0 2
/body>
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:56am




23:34 JST 27 Aug 2011 23:29 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.8 2
19:19 JST 27 Aug 2011 19:14 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.7 1
19:16 JST 27 Aug 2011 19:11 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.7 1
18:22 JST 27 Aug 2011 18:17 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.8 1
18:19 JST 27 Aug 2011 18:14 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.7 1
17:50 JST 27 Aug 2011 17:45 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M2.8 1
17:49 JST 27 Aug 2011 17:44 JST 27 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Oki M4.1 1
16:22 JST 27 Aug 2011 16:17 JST 27 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M3.9 1
14:14 JST 27 Aug 2011 14:09 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.3 2
14:09 JST 27 Aug 2011 14:05 JST 27 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M4.3 4
13:59 JST 27 Aug 2011 13:50 JST 27 Aug 2011 Miyakojima Kinkai M3.5 2
13:55 JST 27 Aug 2011 13:50 JST 27 Aug 2011 Miyakojima Kinkai M3.5 1
13:51 JST 27 Aug 2011 13:47 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.4 1
11:43 JST 27 Aug 2011 11:37 JST 27 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.9 2
11:39 JST 27 Aug 2011
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:52am
20:17 JST 28 Aug 2011 20:13 JST 28 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.0 1
18:42 JST 28 Aug 2011 18:37 JST 28 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M3.3 1
18:27 JST 28 Aug 2011 18:23 JST 28 Aug 2011 Wakayama-ken Hokubu M4.0 3
13:51 JST 28 Aug 2011 13:47 JST 28 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M3.1 1
10:27 JST 28 Aug 2011 10:23 JST 28 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.2 1
09:58 JST 28 Aug 2011 09:54 JST 28 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M3.2 1
09:56 JST 28 Aug 2011 09:52 JST 28 Aug 2011 Osumi-hanto Toho-oki M4.2 1
04:54 JST 28 Aug 2011 04:49 JST 28 Aug 2011 Amami-oshima Kinkai M4.2 2
02:30 JST 28 Aug 2011 02:25 JST 28 Aug 2011 Tokyo-to Nijusan-ku M3.5 1
01:19 JST 28 Aug 2011 01:14 JST 28 Aug 2011 Amami-oshima Kinkai M4.1 2
00:55 JST 28 Aug 2011 00:50 JST 28 Aug 2011 Amami-oshima Kinkai M4.5 2
00:49 JST 28 Aug 2011 00:44 JST 28 Aug 2011 Amami-oshima Kinkai M3.5 1
23:39 JST 27 Aug 2011 23:34 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.4 2
23:37 JST 27 Aug 2011 23:32 JST 27 Aug 2011 Wakayama-ken Nambu M3.3 1
23:34 JST 27 Aug 2011 23:29 JST 27 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.8 2
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:51am
13:38 JST 29 Aug 2011 13:34 JST 29 Aug 2011 Kanagawa-ken Seibu M3.1 2
12:49 JST 29 Aug 2011 12:45 JST 29 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M2.9 1
12:04 JST 29 Aug 2011 12:00 JST 29 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Oki M3.7 1
11:06 JST 29 Aug 2011 11:02 JST 29 Aug 2011 Uchiura-wan M3.3 2
10:53 JST 29 Aug 2011 10:49 JST 29 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.7 1
09:58 JST 29 Aug 2011 09:54 JST 29 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M4.1 1
08:22 JST 29 Aug 2011 08:17 JST 29 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.6 1
08:17 JST 29 Aug 2011 08:13 JST 29 Aug 2011 Kushiro-chiho Chunambu M3.3 1
08:11 JST 29 Aug 2011 08:07 JST 29 Aug 2011 Yamagata-ken Okitama-chiho M2.6 1
05:25 JST 29 Aug 2011 05:20 JST 29 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Engan-nambu M3.0 1
01:52 JST 29 Aug 2011 01:48 JST 29 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.1 1
01:26 JST 29 Aug 2011 01:22 JST 29 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M3.4 1
01:02 JST 29 Aug 2011 00:55 JST 29 Aug 2011 Tokara-retto Kinkai M3.1 3
00:52 JST 29 Aug 2011 00:47 JST 29 Aug 2011 Suruga-wan M3.2 1
00:01 JST 29 Aug 2011 23:57 JST 28 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Aizu M2.5 2
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:50am
16:37 JST 30 Aug 2011 16:33 JST 30 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.6 2
16:27 JST 30 Aug 2011 16:23 JST 30 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Hamadori M3.4 2
16:18 JST 30 Aug 2011 16:14 JST 30 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Oki M3.3 1
13:22 JST 30 Aug 2011 13:18 JST 30 Aug 2011 Mie-ken Nanto-oki M3.5 1
12:37 JST 30 Aug 2011 12:33 JST 30 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Hokubu M3.5 2
11:33 JST 30 Aug 2011 11:29 JST 30 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.0 2
10:55 JST 30 Aug 2011 10:50 JST 30 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Nakadori M3.6 2
09:43 JST 30 Aug 2011 09:39 JST 30 Aug 2011 Suruga-wan M3.0 1
06:48 JST 30 Aug 2011 06:44 JST 30 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M4.0 1
06:36 JST 30 Aug 2011 06:32 JST 30 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M3.9 2
05:24 JST 30 Aug 2011 05:20 JST 30 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M3.0 1
03:25 JST 30 Aug 2011 03:22 JST 30 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Oki M4.6 3
22:36 JST 29 Aug 2011 22:31 JST 29 Aug 2011 Nagano-ken Chubu M3.0 1
20:45 JST 29 Aug 2011 20:41 JST 29 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M2.5 2
17:12 JST 29 Aug 2011 17:07 JST 29 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Oki M4.6 2
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 8:46am

Link to Japan Earthquake Information

* Earthquakes within the last week

http://www.jma.go.jp/en/quake/quake_local_index.html

[Information on seismic intensity at each site]
Click on the date and time of the earthquake information issuance to see a) the observed Seismic Intensity (1 and above) and its location, b) the date and time of the earthquake, and c) its epicenter and magnitude.

Issued at Occurred at Region Name Magnitude Maximum seismic intensity
(JMA Seismic Intensity)
05:47 JST 31 Aug 2011 05:43 JST 31 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Chubu M2.4 1
04:08 JST 31 Aug 2011 04:04 JST 31 Aug 2011 Chiba-ken Toho-oki M3.7 2
02:25 JST 31 Aug 2011 02:20 JST 31 Aug 2011 Chiba-ken Toho-oki M4.3 3
00:28 JST 31 Aug 2011 00:24 JST 31 Aug 2011 Yamagata-ken Okitama-chiho M2.7 1
23:16 JST 30 Aug 2011 23:12 JST 30 Aug 2011 Akita-ken Nairiku-hokubu M2.6 1
22:48 JST 30 Aug 2011 22:44 JST 30 Aug 2011 Akita-ken Nairiku-nambu M4.9 2
21:50 JST 30 Aug 2011 21:46 JST 30 Aug 2011 Miyagi-ken Oki M3.7 2
19:45 JST 30 Aug 2011 19:41 JST 30 Aug 2011 Fukushima-ken Nakadori M2.8 2
18:24 JST 30 Aug 2011 18:20 JST 30 Aug 2011 Urakawa Oki M3.9 2
18:11 JST 30 Aug 2011 18:07 JST 30 Aug 2011 Sanriku Oki M4.7 1
17:51 JST 30 Aug 2011 17:47 JST 30 Aug 2011 Iwate-ken Oki M3.7 1
16:52 JST 30 Aug 2011 16:48 JST 30 Aug 2011 Ibaraki-ken Hokubu M3.0 1
Comment by Kojima on August 31, 2011 at 7:50am

Interesting links;

1) Japan Quake Map

http://www.japanquakemap.com/about

 

On the 11th of March 2011, the world's media reported a massive earthquake off the East coast of Japan. It turned out to hit magnitude 9 on the Richter scale, and caused a devastating tsunami; the region's nuclear power facilities have been experiencing major difficulties since the earthquake and tsunami triggered a series of events leading to massive overheating.

The Japan Quake Map on this website pesents a time-lapse visualisation of the Sendai earthquake and its aftershocks, primarily to help those outside the affected area understand what the people of Japan are experiencing. It plots earthquake data from USGS on a map using the Google Maps API, with the size of the circle denoting the magnitude (the higher the magnitude, the larger the circle) and the colour showing the focal depth (see the legend below the map).

 

2) Christchurch Quake Map

http://www.christchurchquakemap.co.nz/

 

After the 2010 Canterbury Earthquake, a 7.1 magnitude earthquake near Christchurch, New Zealand, the region has been hit by hundreds of aftershocks - many of them widely felt around Christchurch, and some of which have caused further damage. Nearly six months later, just as everybody was getting used to post-earthquake life, a magnitude 6.3 earthquake hit - just before 1pm on Tuesday the 22nd of February. This time, Christchurch was not so lucky - 181 people lost their lives, with many more injured. Many Christchurch buildings were badly damaged, with some collapsing and many more requiring demolition or major repairs. At 1pm on June 13, a 5.7 magnitude quake rattled Christchurch again, only to be followed nearly two hours later by a 6.3; one fatality has been reported, and many buildings have suffered further damage or collapsed.

The Christchurch Quake Map on this website aims to present a time-lapse visualisation of the earthquake and its aftershocks, primarily to help those outside the affected area understand what those of us in Canterbury are experiencing. It plots earthquake data from GeoNet (note: GeoNet's recent quakes list does not list all quakes) on a map using the Google Maps API, with the size of the circle denoting the magnitude (the higher the magnitude, the larger the circle) and the colour showing the focal depth (see the legend below the map).

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