The transdimensional Bayesian approach handles GPS data limitations better than existing methods and may assist future seismic hazard assessment studies.
High quality data from Japan provides answers on where and when “enervated” earthquakes occur.
The great AD 365 earthquake at Crete has implied a locked Hellenic subduction zone that can produce more earthquakes to threaten Mediterranean coastlines. But what if wasn’t a subduction zone event?
The b-value, which describes the fraction of large versus small earthquakes, is less sensitive to transient changes in detection threshold and may improve the detection of precursory changes.
There is growing evidence that some earthquakes occur seasonally but also that water loading cannot explain these observations.
Mapping boulder fields and boulder tracks highlights the seismic hazard still present on the Moon.
Waveform‐based location methods are being used to better characterize and understand seismic sources from the laboratory to the global scale.
GPS measurements of the Indian and Eurasian plates reveal four locked segments most likely to produce large earthquakes.
A theoretical study explores why small earthquake sources can produce quasiperiodic sequences of identical events, whereas earthquakes on large faults are intrinsically more variable.
An international team of scientists installed a novel, dense network of 48 seismic sensors on the island of Lipari to investigate the active magma system underground.