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Message Subject LIVE "ELF/ULF" MONITORING OF EARTHQUAKE PRECURSOR SIGNALS ON GLP. QUAKE FORECAST UP TO 6HRS IN ADVANCE...(((Updated Daily))) By ELQ.
Poster Handle AKObserver
Post Content
Kamchatka Peninsula is shaking

Type: Earthquake
71 minutes ago
Magnitude: 4.1
DateTime: Saturday January 26 2013, 18:20:52 UTC
Region: Off East Coast Of Kamchatka
Depth: 50 km
Source: CSEM-EMSC Feed


Type: Earthquake
55 minutes ago
Magnitude: 3.8
DateTime: Saturday January 26 2013, 18:37:28 UTC
Region: Near East Coast Of Kamchatka
Depth: 120 km
Source: CSEM-EMSC Feed
[link to quakes.globalincidentmap.com]

Kamchatka and the Northern Kuriles volcanoes: Erupting or Restless
Pictures and updates
[link to www.avo.alaska.edu]


ALASKA VOLCANO OBSERVATORY WEEKLY UPDATE
Friday, January 25, 2013 12:37 PM AKST (Friday, January 25, 2013 21:37 UTC)

CLEVELAND VOLCANO (CAVW #1101-24-)
52°49'20" N 169°56'42" W, Summit Elevation 5676 ft (1730 m)
Current Volcano Alert Level: ADVISORY
Current Aviation Color Code: YELLOW

Elevated surface temperatures at the summit of Cleveland were detected in multiple satellite images during the past week. Although there is no evidence of a new lava dome in the summit crater, the return of more consistent high temperature signals could indicate an increased likelihood of small explosive events. AVO has received no other reports of activity.

Sudden explosions of blocks and ash are possible with little or no warning. Ash clouds, if produced, could exceed 20,000 feet above sea level. If a large ash-producing event occurs, nearby seismic, infrasound, or volcanic lightning networks should alert AVO staff quickly. However, for some events, a delay of several hours is possible. There is no real-time seismic monitoring network on Mount Cleveland and AVO is unable to track activity in real time.

Cleveland volcano forms the western half of Chuginadak Island, a remote and uninhabited island in the east central Aleutians. It is located about 75 km (45 mi.) west of the community of Nikolski, and 1500 km (940 mi.) southwest of Anchorage. The volcano's most recent significant eruption began in February, 2001 and it produced 3 explosive events that produced ash clouds as high as 12 km (39,000 ft) above sea level. The 2001 eruption also produced a rubbly lava flow and hot avalanche that reached the sea. The most recent minor ash emissions were observed in November 2012.
 
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