SSE Activity

Citations:

1) Uchida, Naoki & Iinuma, Takeshi & Nadeau, Robert & Burgmann, Roland & Hino, Ryota. (2016). Periodic slow slip triggers megathrust zone earthquakes in northeastern Japan. Science. 351. 488-492. 10.1126/science.aad3108.

2) Radiguet, Mathilde & Perfettini, Hugo & Cotte, Nathalie & Gualandi, Adriano & B, Valette & Kostoglodov, Vladimir & T, Lhomme & A, Walpersdorf & Cabral-Cano, Enrique & M., Campillo. (2016). Triggering of the 2014 Mw7.3 Papanoa earthquake by a slow slip event in Guerrero, Mexico. Nature Geoscience. 9. 10.1038/NGEO2817.

3) Oregon State University https://today.oregonstate.edu/news/%E2%80%98silent-slip%E2%80%99-along-fault-line-serves-prelude-big-earthquakes-research-suggests

4) Bruhat L., and P. Segall (2016), Coupling on the northern Cascadia subduction zone from geodetic measurements and physics-based models, J. Geophys. Res. Solid Earth, 121, doi:10.1002/2016JB013267.

5) Luo, Y., & Liu, Z. (2019). Slow‐slip recurrent pattern changes: Perturbation responding and possible scenarios of precursor toward a megathrust earthquake. Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems, 20, 852–871.

6) Michael R. Brudzinski, Richard M. Allen; Segmentation in episodic tremor and slip all along Cascadia. Geology ; 35 (10): 907–910. doi: https://doi.org/10.1130/G23740A.1

7) Bartlow, Noel (2020), Faults slip slowly in Cascadia. Temblor, http://doi.org/10.32858/temblor.077

Future slips in this region are naturally being monitored by the Pacific Northwest Seismic Network. Should the slips continue to come early, the conversations will continue & I will do my best to update this page accordingly! Any concerns or comments, email me @ bridget.shannon.good@gmail.com