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Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked

 
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Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Provocative analysis of sea-floor cores suggests that quakes on the Cascadia fault off California can trigger tremors on the San Andreas.

Two of North America’s most fearsome earthquake zones could be linked.

A controversial study argues that at least eight times in the past 3,000 years, quakes made a one–two punch off the west coast of the United States. A quake hit the Cascadia fault off the coast of northern California, triggering a second quake on the San Andreas fault just to the south. In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.

The study suggests that Cascadia, which scientists think is capable of unleashing a magnitude-9 earthquake at any time, could set off quakes on the northern San Andreas, which runs under the San Francisco Bay Area.

Several earthquake scientists told Nature that more work is needed to confirm the provocative idea. Researchers have long considered the two faults seismically separate.

Chris Goldfinger, a geologist and palaeoseismologist at Oregon State University in Corvallis, will present the findings on 13 December at a meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco. “This is mostly a circumstantial case,” he says. “I don’t have a smoking gun.”

Tantalizing clues
Goldfinger and his colleagues first suggested in 2008 that earthquakes in the southern part of Cascadia could trigger quakes on the northern San Andreas1. The scientists reported finding layers of churned-up, sandy sediment in sea-floor cores drilled offshore. These layers, called turbidites, usually form when earthquakes shake the sea floor, causing underwater landslides. The researchers reported finding turbidites in Cascadia that seemed to form just before similar turbidites near the San Andreas — perhaps as a Cascadia quake triggered a San Andreas one.

[link to www.nature.com (secure)]
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
damnedbig
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
lol

ya think?

least they're unbaffled on this one.
J 17:15: "I pray not that Thou shouldst take them out of the world, but that Thou shouldst keep them from the evil. vs20: Neither pray I for these alone, but for them also which shall believe on me through their word."

"And if ye be Christ's, then are ye Abraham's seed, and heirs according to the promise." Galatians chap 3, verse 29

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Provocative analysis of sea-floor cores suggests that quakes on the Cascadia fault off California can trigger tremors on the San Andreas.

Two of North America’s most fearsome earthquake zones could be linked.

A controversial study argues that at least eight times in the past 3,000 years, quakes made a one–two punch off the west coast of the United States. A quake hit the Cascadia fault off the coast of northern California, triggering a second quake on the San Andreas fault just to the south. In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.

The study suggests that Cascadia, which scientists think is capable of unleashing a magnitude-9 earthquake at any time, could set off quakes on the northern San Andreas, which runs under the San Francisco Bay Area.

Several earthquake scientists told Nature that more work is needed to confirm the provocative idea. Researchers have long considered the two faults seismically separate.

Chris Goldfinger, a geologist and palaeoseismologist at Oregon State University in Corvallis, will present the findings on 13 December at a meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco. “This is mostly a circumstantial case,” he says. “I don’t have a smoking gun.”

Tantalizing clues
Goldfinger and his colleagues first suggested in 2008 that earthquakes in the southern part of Cascadia could trigger quakes on the northern San Andreas1. The scientists reported finding layers of churned-up, sandy sediment in sea-floor cores drilled offshore. These layers, called turbidites, usually form when earthquakes shake the sea floor, causing underwater landslides. The researchers reported finding turbidites in Cascadia that seemed to form just before similar turbidites near the San Andreas — perhaps as a Cascadia quake triggered a San Andreas one.

[link to www.nature.com (secure)]
 Quoting: LoneStarRising


Hey, Lone Star. A couple of years ago I interviewed Jim Berkland, the USGS scientist who predicted the World Series Earthquake and he too is worried about this scenario. He thinks "The Big One" could hit Cascadia at any time, generating massive tsunami waves that would wash away the ruble left by the quake.



5*
Weyoun

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Can we seal the faults with nukes?
Sungaze_At_Dawn

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Of course they are. And research Laramidia. We were Mu.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Lol,maybe at the n pole
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Provocative analysis of sea-floor cores suggests that quakes on the Cascadia fault off California can trigger tremors on the San Andreas.

Two of North America’s most fearsome earthquake zones could be linked.

A controversial study argues that at least eight times in the past 3,000 years, quakes made a one–two punch off the west coast of the United States. A quake hit the Cascadia fault off the coast of northern California, triggering a second quake on the San Andreas fault just to the south. In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.

The study suggests that Cascadia, which scientists think is capable of unleashing a magnitude-9 earthquake at any time, could set off quakes on the northern San Andreas, which runs under the San Francisco Bay Area.

Several earthquake scientists told Nature that more work is needed to confirm the provocative idea. Researchers have long considered the two faults seismically separate.

Chris Goldfinger, a geologist and palaeoseismologist at Oregon State University in Corvallis, will present the findings on 13 December at a meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco. “This is mostly a circumstantial case,” he says. “I don’t have a smoking gun.”

Tantalizing clues
Goldfinger and his colleagues first suggested in 2008 that earthquakes in the southern part of Cascadia could trigger quakes on the northern San Andreas1. The scientists reported finding layers of churned-up, sandy sediment in sea-floor cores drilled offshore. These layers, called turbidites, usually form when earthquakes shake the sea floor, causing underwater landslides. The researchers reported finding turbidites in Cascadia that seemed to form just before similar turbidites near the San Andreas — perhaps as a Cascadia quake triggered a San Andreas one.

[link to www.nature.com (secure)]
 Quoting: LoneStarRising


Hey, Lone Star. A couple of years ago I interviewed Jim Berkland, the USGS scientist who predicted the World Series Earthquake and he too is worried about this scenario. He thinks "The Big One" could hit Cascadia at any time, generating massive tsunami waves that would wash away the ruble left by the quake.



5*
 Quoting: Bobby Powell



Berkland has been on this for years. He predicts earthquakes and the normmies in the field don't like that. He has used want ads in the past, people looking for lost animals, just one of his techniques. He's a serious researcher. Still alive?

Why I laughed above. Of course they're connected.. Berkland knew it. It's probably all connected like a spongy core. Cali is over due for a BIG washing.
J 17:15: "I pray not that Thou shouldst take them out of the world, but that Thou shouldst keep them from the evil. vs20: Neither pray I for these alone, but for them also which shall believe on me through their word."

"And if ye be Christ's, then are ye Abraham's seed, and heirs according to the promise." Galatians chap 3, verse 29

"The first time I saw Billy, he came walking out of a cloud." McMurtry
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
bump

we're gonna need a bigger boat!
Louis in Richmond
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Can we seal the faults with nukes?
 Quoting: Weyoun

They tried that in a 1960's Sci-Fi film.

It did not go well.


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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
that is self evident.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Can we seal the faults with nukes?
 Quoting: Weyoun

They tried that in a 1960's Sci-Fi film.

It did not go well.


[link to www.youtube.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Louis in Richmond




Wow! They sure knew how to make an exciting movie back then, didn't they?! I'd like to see that movie TODAY!
"I have come to the conclusion that all news should be treated like 9/11, assume it is a psyop with actors participating in a staged event complete with props, until proven otherwise, in which case assume whatever is being recorded, reported, televised, is distortions/lying by omission/outright lies, until proven otherwise." - Anonymous, 4-13-12
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Wow 2 fault lines only a couple of hundred miles apart on the same planets crust might be linked to each other! Just amazing! This is why we fund these scientists? To come up with shit a 10 year old could deduce?
Anonymous Coward
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
I live in Washington. If it starts shaking here the first thing I'm going to do before running is check the time.

If it keeps shaking for 4 or 5 minutes I'll know that it was the Big One, a magnitude 9+.

rockon
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
I live in Washington. If it starts shaking here the first thing I'm going to do before running is check the time.

If it keeps shaking for 4 or 5 minutes I'll know that it was the Big One, a magnitude 9+.

rockon
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 64178119


humboldt county bretherine


seal
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Provocative analysis of sea-floor cores suggests that quakes on the Cascadia fault off California can trigger tremors on the San Andreas.

Two of North America’s most fearsome earthquake zones could be linked.

A controversial study argues that at least eight times in the past 3,000 years, quakes made a one–two punch off the west coast of the United States. A quake hit the Cascadia fault off the coast of northern California, triggering a second quake on the San Andreas fault just to the south. In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.

The study suggests that Cascadia, which scientists think is capable of unleashing a magnitude-9 earthquake at any time, could set off quakes on the northern San Andreas, which runs under the San Francisco Bay Area.

Several earthquake scientists told Nature that more work is needed to confirm the provocative idea. Researchers have long considered the two faults seismically separate.

Chris Goldfinger, a geologist and palaeoseismologist at Oregon State University in Corvallis, will present the findings on 13 December at a meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco. “This is mostly a circumstantial case,” he says. “I don’t have a smoking gun.”

Tantalizing clues
Goldfinger and his colleagues first suggested in 2008 that earthquakes in the southern part of Cascadia could trigger quakes on the northern San Andreas1. The scientists reported finding layers of churned-up, sandy sediment in sea-floor cores drilled offshore. These layers, called turbidites, usually form when earthquakes shake the sea floor, causing underwater landslides. The researchers reported finding turbidites in Cascadia that seemed to form just before similar turbidites near the San Andreas — perhaps as a Cascadia quake triggered a San Andreas one.

[link to www.nature.com (secure)]
 Quoting: LoneStarRising


Hey, Lone Star. A couple of years ago I interviewed Jim Berkland, the USGS scientist who predicted the World Series Earthquake and he too is worried about this scenario. He thinks "The Big One" could hit Cascadia at any time, generating massive tsunami waves that would wash away the ruble left by the quake.



5*
 Quoting: Bobby Powell

Interesting. Has he made any predictions recently?
LoneStarRising
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Wow 2 fault lines only a couple of hundred miles apart on the same planets crust might be linked to each other! Just amazing! This is why we fund these scientists? To come up with shit a 10 year old could deduce?
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 75331820


My thoughts exactly.
I’m in SoCa .
They’re all connected .
I had to sign paperwork acknowledging my property is adjacent to San Andreas faultline.
I will be exactly where I’m supposed to be when it all goes.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Provocative analysis of sea-floor cores suggests that quakes on the Cascadia fault off California can trigger tremors on the San Andreas.

Two of North America’s most fearsome earthquake zones could be linked.

A controversial study argues that at least eight times in the past 3,000 years, quakes made a one–two punch off the west coast of the United States. A quake hit the Cascadia fault off the coast of northern California, triggering a second quake on the San Andreas fault just to the south. In some cases, the delay between the quakes may have been decades long.

The study suggests that Cascadia, which scientists think is capable of unleashing a magnitude-9 earthquake at any time, could set off quakes on the northern San Andreas, which runs under the San Francisco Bay Area.

Several earthquake scientists told Nature that more work is needed to confirm the provocative idea. Researchers have long considered the two faults seismically separate.

Chris Goldfinger, a geologist and palaeoseismologist at Oregon State University in Corvallis, will present the findings on 13 December at a meeting of the American Geophysical Union in San Francisco. “This is mostly a circumstantial case,” he says. “I don’t have a smoking gun.”

Tantalizing clues
Goldfinger and his colleagues first suggested in 2008 that earthquakes in the southern part of Cascadia could trigger quakes on the northern San Andreas1. The scientists reported finding layers of churned-up, sandy sediment in sea-floor cores drilled offshore. These layers, called turbidites, usually form when earthquakes shake the sea floor, causing underwater landslides. The researchers reported finding turbidites in Cascadia that seemed to form just before similar turbidites near the San Andreas — perhaps as a Cascadia quake triggered a San Andreas one.

[link to www.nature.com (secure)]
 Quoting: LoneStarRising


Hey, Lone Star. A couple of years ago I interviewed Jim Berkland, the USGS scientist who predicted the World Series Earthquake and he too is worried about this scenario. He thinks "The Big One" could hit Cascadia at any time, generating massive tsunami waves that would wash away the ruble left by the quake.



5*
 Quoting: Bobby Powell



Berkland has been on this for years. He predicts earthquakes and the normmies in the field don't like that. He has used want ads in the past, people looking for lost animals, just one of his techniques. He's a serious researcher. Still alive?

Why I laughed above. Of course they're connected.. Berkland knew it. It's probably all connected like a spongy core. Cali is over due for a BIG washing.
 Quoting: deplorable scottfree


I believe Jim Berkland died a few years ago (2016?) Great loss. hf
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
These idiots are finally catching up to Dutchsinse's energy transference earthquakes?

Dutchsinse has been accurately predicting earthquakes for years now via energy transference knowledge.

Newton’s Third Law of Motion: To every action there is equal and opposite reaction.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
DUH
Anonymous Coward
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
I live in Washington. If it starts shaking here the first thing I'm going to do before running is check the time.

If it keeps shaking for 4 or 5 minutes I'll know that it was the Big One, a magnitude 9+.

rockon
 Quoting: Anonymous Coward 64178119


About ten years ago we had a community meeting which included geologists and first responders. We were told we could expect to be without public utilities for anywhere from 3 months to 3 years.

I checked a shake map, and with a 9.0 Cascadia earthquake, it would be a 7.0 to 7.5 shake at my place. Thankfully they updated all the bridges in my area around 7 years ago, and I'm above the flood area when the dam breaks.

With a 22 trillion dollar national debt, the US will be financially destroyed when the West Coast goes down. It won't be mostly from rebuilding cost, it will be from lost revenue. Also the aftershocks will last for months, and everybody will be scrambling to leave. We might also see some volcanoes pop-off.
Louis in Richmond
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Can we seal the faults with nukes?
 Quoting: Weyoun

They tried that in a 1960's Sci-Fi film.

It did not go well.

[link to www.youtube.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Louis in Richmond




Wow! They sure knew how to make an exciting movie back then, didn't they?! I'd like to see that movie TODAY!
 Quoting: Eggcellently Deplorable

You know, it's like that film was the script for the geothermal power plant in Hawaii that caused the volcanic eruptions to spread to long-established neighborhoods burying them under dozens of feet of lava!
We've been asking the wrong question.

What matters isn't if people are good or bad.

What matters is if they are trying to be better today,

Than they were yesterday.
--------------------------------------------------​----------------------
The conspiracy theorists are calm, rational, and Analyzing what's going on.

The conspiracy deniers are paranoid and panicking. - GLP Member Evangelina
Annie Oakley

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
It could also set off Yellowstone Supervolcano:

Yellowstone's Supervolcano Gets a Lid


In other words, the team needs to find an additional heat source. Leonard thinks this could come from the Juan de Fuca Ridge—a jagged volcanic seam where magma oozes up between spreading plates to create a new seafloor—in the Pacific Ocean. Although that’s almost 1,600 kilometers away from Yellowstone’s hotspot today, the ridge can easily affect the middle of the North American Plate. Because it lies just slightly west of the Cascadia subduction zone, the young seafloor is easily shoveled east beneath the North American Plate. So it is likely that some event, millions of years ago, spurred a lot of heat within the Juan de Fuca Plate, which was then shoveled underneath the North American Plate and swept along with that string of volcanic eruptions until it eventually helped form Yellowstone’s gaping caldera in the Rocky Mountains.

Although scientists will continue to argue over Yellowstone’s murky origin, the model makes it clear that slabs are much more important than previously thought. “It's like smoke from a chimney that's getting swept up in some sort of windstorm,” Humphreys says. “But it's not this vigorous plume that just blasts through everything.”

[link to www.scientificamerican.com (secure)]
Bobby Powell

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Interesting. Has he made any predictions recently?
 Quoting: LoneStarRising


Unfortunately, Jim died in 2016.
Louis in Richmond
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
It could also set off Yellowstone Supervolcano:

Yellowstone's Supervolcano Gets a Lid


In other words, the team needs to find an additional heat source. Leonard thinks this could come from the Juan de Fuca Ridge—a jagged volcanic seam where magma oozes up between spreading plates to create a new seafloor—in the Pacific Ocean. Although that’s almost 1,600 kilometers away from Yellowstone’s hotspot today, the ridge can easily affect the middle of the North American Plate. Because it lies just slightly west of the Cascadia subduction zone, the young seafloor is easily shoveled east beneath the North American Plate. So it is likely that some event, millions of years ago, spurred a lot of heat within the Juan de Fuca Plate, which was then shoveled underneath the North American Plate and swept along with that string of volcanic eruptions until it eventually helped form Yellowstone’s gaping caldera in the Rocky Mountains.

Although scientists will continue to argue over Yellowstone’s murky origin, the model makes it clear that slabs are much more important than previously thought. “It's like smoke from a chimney that's getting swept up in some sort of windstorm,” Humphreys says. “But it's not this vigorous plume that just blasts through everything.”

[link to www.scientificamerican.com (secure)]
 Quoting: Annie Oakley

I'm leaning towards the more recent discoveries as to a cometary or meteoric cause.

"600 Mile Wide Impact Crater in the Pacific NW, cause of the Younger-Dryas extinction level event 12,800 years ago

John Jensen

Recent discovery of a giant impact crater in the Pacific Northwest casts doubt on the generally accepted account of the Yellowstone caldera. The crater, dubbed "The Sacajawea Impact Crater" is greater than 600 miles across, with the Western Rim being the ring of Volcanoes from Mt Rainier, Adams. and St. Helens in Washington state to Mt. Hood, Jefferson and Sister in Oregon. The nature of the impactor was probable heavy metal and about 30 miles in diameter. It may have penetrated the surfa…" [link to www.academia.edu (secure)]

I read Mr. Jensen's research and give feedback on yet to be published works he allows review of. He is amazingly in depth and thorough with his work.
We've been asking the wrong question.

What matters isn't if people are good or bad.

What matters is if they are trying to be better today,

Than they were yesterday.
--------------------------------------------------​----------------------
The conspiracy theorists are calm, rational, and Analyzing what's going on.

The conspiracy deniers are paranoid and panicking. - GLP Member Evangelina
Katipo2017

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Is California going to become an island or not?
Ostria1

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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
I thought this is common sense. Everything is connected.
Ostria
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
Is California going to become an island or not?
 Quoting: Katipo2017


It didn't in 1700 or as a result of the many other megaquakes in the past several million years.
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Re: Researchers say Cascadia and San Andreas faults may be linked
deviltard





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