35 Burst results for "earthquake"
Small Plane Crashes Near Los Angeles' Van Nuys Airport, Killing 2 People
"Now trying to figure out what caused a small plane crash that killed two people right after they took off from Van Nuys Airport yesterday. The pilot of the single engine aircraft never alerted the tower about any problems before it crashed into a parking lot on Hayvenhurst Avenue, about a half mile west of the airport. The plane narrowly missed several nearby businesses as he hit the ground and burst into flames. A woman who lives nearby. Tell CV to she knew something had happened, but didn't realise what itwas At first I was inside my condo and I felt a jolt so we thought it was an earthquake. Witnesses say the plane made a steep climb right after takeoff, then seemed to stall and suddenly nosedive into a parking lot. Your
Humans Have Caused the Most Dramatic Climate Change in 3 Million Years
"Recently Assad with some research colleagues at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, a look at a brand new science article in which are climate model for the first time had recreated the climate on earth over the last three million years, which covers the entire geological pleistocene epoch. The Pleistocene is so important as it constitutes a point of reference for life on. Earth. Because although sure our planet has existed for four point, five, billion years it's only in the last million years. That earth has looked at least roughly in the way as we know it, the continents were roughly where they are today. The North and South Poles were covered with ice. The atmosphere had a similar chemical composition to what we have today. Planet, Earth. Our earth has only existed for three million years. All, comparisons further back in time are quite meaningless. And the manuscript I hold in my hand is not just reaching. My brain is also striking straight into my heart. A deep humility settles in when look at the graph showing the variations in mean global temperature on earth over the past three, million years it shows that we have never throughout the whole plasticine exceeded two degrees global warming compared to our pre industrial average temperature of approximately fourteen degrees. Never. This means that Earth despite all the stresses and natural shocks from fluctuations and Solar Radiation Volcanic eruptions, asteroid impacts and earthquakes has regulated itself within an incredibly narrow range minus four degrees. Celsius were in deep ice age plus two degree Celsius. We're in a warm interglacial period lasting three million years. It's absolutely incredible. Especially since we know why. It's earth's ability to self regulate the ability of the oceans to absorb and store heat the ability of the ice sheets to reflect solar radiation the ability of the forests to absorb carbon dioxide and the ability to be a safe and store greenhouse gases. The planet is a biophysical self playing piano whose music sheet stays. Within the minus four plus to scale. If that is not caused for humidity than I do not know what humidity is. And a deep concern in hundred and fifty years. In the geological blink of an eye, we risk now tearing this Planetary Symphony to shreds. Let that sink in. The global average temperature is now changing hundred and seventy times faster than over the last seven thousand years and it's doing. So in the wrong direction upwards when the current orbital forcing meaning are distance to the sun and the current low level of solar activity means that the temperature should in fact, be slowing down. You don't have to be a physicist to understand that we have a problem. Climate skeptics like to argue that historically the climate has fluctuated so much. So why shouldn't it be fluctuating now? Obviously. It fluctuates. But we are now racing towards plus three to plus four degrees warming. Sceptics like to bring up the little ice age the time when Swedish King Call The tenth Gustav Marched His army across the deep frozen great belt and the little belt in sixteen fifty eight to beat the Danes or that the vikings grew grapes in Greenland during the medieval warm period. Yes. Of course, this is true but it all occurred within the natural boundaries of minus four and plus two degrees. And it's here within this sweet spot that we must remain for our own sakes and our future? In August two, thousand, eighteen at the peak of that year's drought and fires in Sweden and Europe. We published a scientific paper where we tried to establish whether we are at risk of pushing the entire planet away from its current state of equilibrium, the Holocene epoch where we have been since the last ice age. This is fundamental. Our Planet Earth can be in three different states. It can be in a deep ice age as it was twenty thousand years ago with large is. Extending over the northern and Southern Hemisphere with over two kilometers of ice above our heads here in Sweden an ice extending as far south as Berlin. This is an equilibrium state as it is not only lower solar radiation that keeps earth in an ice age. It is also the feedbacks caused by ice. As the ice sheets grow earth gets whiter, which means that more more incoming heat from the sun is reflected back to space more ice means it gets colder which means even more is and suddenly you have a self reinforcing mechanism. This is what makes an ice age and equilibrium earth remains. They're not only because of the external forces from the sun but also thanks to these inbuilt biophysical processes in this case, the color of ice. Earth can also be in an interglacial an intermediate state, which is what we have today where was still have permanent is sites at the polls and we have glaciers on land and the biosphere with forests, grasslands, and lakes roughly as Earth as we know it. It is these two equilibrium states and only these two states that the planet has been over the last three million years that is during the entire Pleistocene. But then there is a third state when earth tips over from self cooling feedback loops to self heating feedback loops, which leads to an inevitable journey to becoming a hot tropical planet that is four, five, six, potentially seven, eight degrees warmer than today where in principle, all the ice has gone and the surface of the ocean is more than fifty meters higher than it is today and where the conditions for live is fundamentally different all over the entire planet. This is what we call hothouse earth. Or Highs Zaid hot time in German where the article when we published it drew so much attention doing this burning heat wave in the summer of twenty eighteen that highs Zaid was chosen as the word of the year in Germany. In this research, we tried for the first time to identify the global mean temperature at which we are in danger of tipping over from our current state, the Holocene interglacial, and embarking on a journey that would inevitably take us to highlight our conclusion is that we cannot exclude that the planetary threshold. The tipping point where we kickoff unstoppable processes of self amplified warming is at two degrees. Bear in mind we are today at one point one very mind were moving fast along a path that reaches one point five in potentially only twenty, thirty years and two degrees in forty fifty years. This is one I would argue of the biggest. Challenges of all to test whether we are right. Can the planet cope with or Canet not cope with higher temperatures than two degrees? But. My conclusion based on the knowledge we have today is that the planetary threshold to avoid triggering high Zaid is most likely at two degrees. Of course, it's not so that Earth will fall off a cliff at two degrees. The risk is rather that we would then pass a threshold where the shift towards hindsight would become unstoppable. In other words, we face an urgency at the timeframe whether we pushed the on button on not triggering stoppable warming is within the next few decades meaning essentially. Now, if we pressed the UNBUTTON and kick off the great planetary machinery with feedback loops causing self warming, then the full impacts may play out over three four, five, hundred years before we reach a new equilibrium state hothouse. A planet with over ten meters, sea level rise temperatures, and extreme droughts, floods, and heatwaves making large parts of earth uninhabitable a planet we do not want a planet that cannot support US humans. This requires from us that we understand two different time horizons. The short term time of commitment. When do we push the unbutton but then also the long term time horizon when we have the full impact hitting on people these are different but ethically, I would argue only the trigger moment counts, we cannot leave a damaged planet beyond repair to future generations. So to summarize the decisive moment when we press don't press the button lies within the next ten to twenty years. With consequences for all future generations a moral, bum. Are High site article concluded that degree Celsius is our ultimate planetary threshold that we need to stay away from. This article actually came out six months before our climate modeling showed that we've never exceeded two degrees throughout the whole pleistocene, the last three million years. In Two thousand nine, our planetary boundaries size showed that one point five degrees is a boundary we should not transgress because then we enter a danger zone of uncertainty. So perhaps you do understand my feeling a deep concern of humility in the face of our latest scientific findings, which really only says, one thing tipping points are real and if they're crossed, they lead to unstoppable changes, which requires a new relationship between us and our planet, and that we realize that we are facing a new ethics. What we do today will determine the future on earth for all our children and their children.
Richard Hannaford remembers 911
"Well on this 19th anniversary of 9 11. Richard Hannaford, who moved to Sacramento in 2013 was in the twin towers during the attack, he says it's still difficult for him to think about. It's one of those things. He's just vividly remember. I'll just I will. Excuse me, sometimes stuff like Comes in and out. And you know emotionally, so it's usually stutter, but I know it's like the invention of the day. It's quicker. Today is they were 19 years ago. Now it's like Holy smokes. Hannaford had worked in both towers. But that day was working on the 84th floor of the second tower hit was on the phone with a friend. And we're talking kind of setting up for the day. On DA You guys were at the window and Looking over and they were talking about something, and I looked over in the paper flying around. In there. It's like something's really not right about this, and they came willing back from the windows are ones on fire, and I just jumped off phone looked and then I could see it and I knew people there. Like hundreds. Oh, and Quickly tried to call over there, but it just went dead space, no phone. And of course, they had no idea what had happened, You know, jumped up phone, got a couple people together, and we've made our way down the stairs. And we've got about 42nd floor. There's about seven of us again. That's when the plane hit the building. We're between sky lobby on the next floor. And that's when the plane hit our building. And it's also where I learned what Jeff feels like. It was really, really, very you could. It was like being an earthquake kind of We're in the stairwell, but and you could see To where everything was building was shaking. Ana So's my Earth. California earthquake variances probably helpful Um And you know we worked our way down. And, um We were about to 20th floor. I guess it was We saw there were firemen There was there was five girls and two guys on DH. We're kind of Come along and actually playing at the building. It was it was pretty chaotic, cause we had no idea we were all I knew. It's all I knew from the minute I left, the floor was get down quickly as we can. And One girl even turn back into sky lobby. Then I've got to go back. Just can't be that important. I'll drive you in tomorrow morning on the Just part of that memorial. She went back up or over. Yeah, She went back up just by my stations. I just wanted to say I know I will never does. So you obviously continue down? Well, Yeah, we kept we get down about 20th floor and then that's what firemen started coming up. So we're going coming down the outside and they're coming up the inside. I can still see some of these faces. You wonder. That is Richard Hannaford, who again was working on the twin towers on 9 11 and has since moved to Sacramento and married his wife telling him God saved you for
Bruce Springsteen Announces ‘Letter to You,’ New Rock Album With E Street Band
"Home. Maybe this is why there was an earthquake in Bruce Springsteen's hometown yesterday. The boss is not with new music. The song is called Letter to you. It's also the name of this new album, which will come out October 23rd. Bruce is he in the full E Street band recorded the entire album live in just five days at his New Jersey studio and did no overdubs since it turned out to be one of the best recording experiences. He's
Bruce Springsteen and E Street Band plan new album in Oct.
"This is why there was an earthquake and Bruce Springsteen's hometown yesterday. Losses out with new music. The song is called Letter T View. It's also the name of the new album, which will come out October 23rd Bruce said he and the folk e Street band recorded the entire album live. In just five days in his New Jersey studio, and did no overdubs says it turned out to be one of the best recording experiences he has ever had.
Rare earthquake strikes New Jersey
"Did you wake up shaking in the middle of the night? You probably were feeling an earthquake, the US Geological Survey says. A magnet to 3.1 earthquake struck New Jersey around 2 A.m.. It's centered over Freehold Mama's County, people on Social Media reported feeling shaking us. Far away is New York City. No reports of damage or
3.1-magnitude earthquake shakes central N.J.
"Did you feel that? That's the question Everybody is asking after an earthquake shook lots of people across New Jersey awake about two this morning. The epicenter of the 3.1 magnitude shaker wasn't freehold but felt as far away as Brooklyn was, like two o'clock this morning. I was in bed and I thought I heard something at my window and I just We like to sleep. I like rainy or something. What happened? Thankfully, no reports of any damage or
3.1-magnitude earthquake shakes central New Jersey
"Rumbled through central New Jersey Overnight quake At 2 A.m.. It was center near East Freehold. No damage. No injuries to more than a
Earthquake strums Bruce Springsteen’s New Jersey hometown, felt in Philadelphia too
"An earthquake early this morning, he did wasn't much of an earthquake magnitude. 3.1 centered near East Freehold in New Jersey. But if you go by Twitter, it was felt as far away as Queens, Brooklyn and Philadelphia. It lasted for five seconds. Beatrice called us from Staten Island to tell us how it felt there around two o'clock in the morning. I felt the entire house was starting to shake. It sounded like a train was coming through my house. And at that point, I have ah, my mind my younger son. He came running running into my room and I saw my neighbor's lights on and we were very frightened. We had no idea what happened. No damage or injuries reported so far. Governor. Cuomo
After 2011 Disaster, Fukushima Embraced Solar Power. The Rest Of Japan Has Not
"Before the earthquake before the NAMI and the nuclear disaster Japan got nearly a third of its energy from nuclear power. But after the Fukushima nuclear disaster in two thousand eleven, the country took all of its nuclear reactors off line, which has led Japan to increasingly rely on fossil fuels and also solar power. NPR's cat ORF continues our series on recovery and Fukushima. She only endo is saying a final goodbye. To the home she once shared with her husband and three kids and for Cosima it's less than a mile from the Daiichi nuclear power plant where three reactors overheated and exploded in two thousand eleven. They left fast only taking what they could carry. Their things left nearly exactly as they were the day everything changed to coffee, Cup sit on the kitchen table her daughter's old school uniform is laid out on a bed a calendar on the wall is still flipped to March two thousand eleven. clueless you the kit ago. Muluzi. Nice. This is sad. She says this House System Nice, but we can't come back. She looks around your moon to Ni life is so different diddle do remind us. To start from nothing even less than. A totally reinvent ourselves after the disaster digging up this. She's here to give the keys to government officials. This house will be bulldozed soon and the land used as part of a storage site for radioactive topsoil scraped from the earth and the massive cleanup effort Tschumi heads upstairs. And takes one last look at the bedroom shoes to share with her husband Hitter Yuki. He died a few years ago suddenly. And then she walks back down to hand over the keys. The thing is pretty unceremonious though in reality she only says, she said goodbye to this part of her life. Disaster when her family piled into a car and drove as far south as they go to the southern tip of Japan on the island of Kyushu. Here, she's a single mom to her bubbly ten-year-old son Cagey who was just a baby when the disaster happened, he doesn't remember Shema at all her other two children are grown and live nearby, and she only has found herself within unlikely job running a small solar farm. On a big hill overlooking the tropical landscape Ma hidden is yet. She never imagined. My life would be like this guy when we first moved here, I was in my late thirties my husband was in his forties unanue issue we were like, okay. Do we get new jobs? So we decided to do this. We saw as investment for the future month on her husband worked at the Nuclear Power Plant for over twenty years and for him, the switch to solar was purposeful. He felt that nuclear power had betrayed him do on didn't He grew up really believing nuclear power was safe and then he lost his home to come see today the energy collected by these panels has allowed her to build a new life. The power is sold to the local utility company and brings in thousands of dollars a month when her husband died suddenly a few years ago she only took over the work and the family placed his grave in the center of the solar panels show me walks over to tall marblestone. Hook. With an inscription that says. Good you send do essentially remember that this family is here because of the Fukushima nuclear disaster in two thousand eleven cocoa use. A message to future generations she explains looking away device. My biggest wish is for renewable energy to take over I mean look at my old home, it's going to be a storage site for nuclear waste. We can't deal with that kind of wasted drivers go. Joey's wish might not come true though her family started their business at the right time. The price was so generous and also delegration was sold loose. So anyone can register. Naida is the executive director of the Institute of Sustainable Energy Policies. In Tokyo, he says in the early years after the disaster Japan pushed renewables to help fill energy gap left after fifty four nuclear reactors were taken off line the. Government offered big incentives, new investors, lots of people like me and her husband jumped on board to build smaller operations. incorporations rushed in to build massive solar and wind farms but also the liberation was more strict compensation dropped. It got increasingly harder for alternative energy producers to connect into the power grid edith says, this was partly due to the big utility companies trying to maintain control and the government allowing. It to happen the sitting kind of a body of to north to Laputa increase anymore, the institutions make a big difference that's Jennifer Sclerosis of George. Mason University she studies energy policy in Japan, and she says, there is technology an interest for renewables in Japan, but the bigger power companies in government need to commit if people in place do not watch to implement policies to empower the economics and the. Technology innovation then it can't happen regardless of how advanced technologies earn regardless of how good the economics look many of the major utilities as well as the Japanese government are still waiting to see if nuclear power can make a comeback and renewables just aren't that reliable yet. So in the meantime, I would assume the defaults going to import gas import coal eater agrees is the most the early sick and Not so optimistic future, but one place in Japan that is optimistic about Renewables Hookah Shema the local government here has set a goal for the entire prefecture. The third largest in Japan to be completely fueled by renewable energy by twenty forty. It's a real turnaround for a place where nuclear power ruled only a decade ago especially in the former exclusion zone near Daiichi, there are solar panels everywhere from small ones on roofs and hillsides to massive mega-farms along highways making use of land available after the disaster some of these panels are run by big developers and others are not. Lake the solar panels on farmer. She get Yuki Corneau's field. He's seventy four years old and this land has been in his family for generations he gestures around it. This is all my land, but it's nonsense. Nonsense because it's relatively useless the wind carried radioactive material here after the disaster and the government has scraped off all the topsoil in decontamination efforts. The farmers here can't really far much anymore. So small local power company came and asked sugar. Yuki if they could rent land for solar panels, he said, yes could you go I was really worried after the nuclear accident how would we get power most of his neighbors also agreed but that means everything is different. Now he says there were Rice patties all around here with tiny frogs that created a kind of soundtrack for his life now it's quiet. He misses the frogs a lot and he says, and he doesn't make nearly the same amount of money as he did farming. But She Yuki says he sees this as a necessary change. He has nine grandkids they all live far away now but they were just in town the other weekend for visit running through the fields. Suze my grandparents farmed here my parents do. But now it's time for Change I've realized it's a new season pitcher. This he says looking out over the solar panels is for future. Generations Khatlon store NPR News Fukushima Japan.
Earthquake strikes New Jersey, shaking reported across state
"A rare occurrence in New Jersey early Wednesday morning an earthquake the magnitude three point one earthquake struck in east revealed on social media people said they felt it as far out of status Philadelphia New York Long Island and Westchester which U. S. Geological Survey geophysicist Robert Sanders says is likely designed curriculum with anywhere in that sixty to a hundred mile range is most likely valid for this event having been stopped the quake hit at two AM and he expects little damages be very surprising for us to see anything more than you know damage shelves or or you know picture frames falling off of windows any sort of structural damage or significant bodily injury uses is not likely not very common for a for a magnitude three point one Sanders says expects smaller after shocks the last time this part of New Jersey had a magnitude three or higher earthquake was in nineteen ninety two he says before that it was seventy nine I'm Julie Walker
3.1-magnitude earthquake shakes central New Jersey
"Nervous in New Jersey this morning. A magnitude 3.1 earthquake hit East Freehold, New Jersey early this morning, according to the U. S. Geological Survey, Residents took to social media to express their shock at the rare occurrence as numerous reports of shaking have been reported across the state.
New York - 3.1 Magnitude Earthquake Hits Monmouth County, New Jersey
"Earthquake shook parts of New Jersey early today. The quake was reported around 2 A.m., near Freehold Township and was felt in much of Central Jersey. It's go live the Monmouth County WCBS reporter Sean Adam Sean. Yeah. Whole lot of shaking going on in the wee hours near Freehold. Nurse Christopher Rolls was up early, getting ready for work. Their whole strange like everything would rattle first. I thought maybe some downstairs Something of health fell but didn't really understand what was going on there. Early in the morning, 3.1 magnitude earthquake shook beds woke some folks up. Mama's County Sheriff Sean Golden says calls poured into their 911 center calls they were getting about. You know, people's windows shaking or stuff falling down off there, no picture frames and all that kind of stuff. So you know about 125 calls No reported damage per se in the area. Vibrations radiated out. They were felt as far away as filly up on Staten Island, Even in Queens. It's a bit of a surprise, Yes, but it's not uncommon every few years. The ground shakes in New Jersey near the Ramapo Fault zone. Which runs on a diagonal clear across the northern part of the state. Live in Freehold.
Brooklyn Nets hire Hall of Famer Steve Nash as head coach
"Welcome to the low post podcast where the plan was to talk hilariously awful game sevens and DEFCON. In Milwaukee with the one and only Kevin Arnovitz but Mr Kevin Arnovitz about five minutes ago news dropped from the news gods on Mount Olympus of Basketball Steve Nash Steve Freaking, Nash, two time. NBA Mvp. The point God of the seven seconds less Phoenix Suns will become the head coach of the Brooklyn Nets. This is I think the first one since Brad, Stevens to Boston were like the news came although that came via a press release the celtics that one themselves where the news came like an earthquake with absolutely no warning no rumors know anything all the rumors moghreb Popovich a note, Steve Nash. So Steve Nash Has Minimal coaching experiences consulted team Canada. I'm not sure again this just happened I haven't looked up his exact role, a team Canada he was a consultant with the Golden State, warriors GM. You might have been the GM GM Canada. You're right. And I think clearly relevant in his consultation with the Golden State. Warriors developed a close relationship with Kevin Durant and I and they worked together in the off season a lot on various aspects of Katie's game in I interviewed. Steve Two years ago. About Kevin I wrote a big piece in the two thousand eighteen finals or so anti climactic that my big final piece was not about the finals at all it was about like what is Kevin Durant WanNa be as a basketball player like what is Kevin Durant? You Know Kevin Durant and his entire career has been. You could argue who was the quote best player on the team with the warriors not with the thunder he was clearly the best player on the thunder team but was never the lead ball handler of his team. So I wrote this sort of like, what is Kevin Durant and Steve Talk to me in depth about their relationship and about how after the warriors won the first title he and Kevin would talk about how Kevin did not fill fulfilled by. Winning that title in the way that he expected that it did not give him the fulfillment that he expected all this. So I, think that's obviously A big reason why Kevin by Steve Nash is now the coach of the nets. I mean the nets have lots of stuff to not figure out they have to superstars coming back carousel avert head. As you know like a superstar scoring run I guess in the bubble they gotTA figure out fits those guys I mean, what's your? What's this just happened? What do you think what's happening? So, one way to look at this is what is the head coach's role in two thousand and twenty, twenty one and to a great extent. Especially when you have talent like durant irving, you're in the talent management business, you're in the business of men managing relationships, empowering players the right way. Their XS and os no. By the way if there's anybody who's the personification of modern basketball, it's this guy or like everything you and I talk about every single time I'm on can in some ways be traced back to that son's team. So you're talking about a guy with an enormous. Basketball IQ and by all accounts and emotional IQ as well. So. So, that that is the case sport that that look that is the primary responsibility of the New Jersey Nets. Can you listen to me Brooklyn Nets had could they're
1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens
"So my episode today. is about the nineteen eighty Mount Saint Helens eruption. So now, we weren't alive then even though we were not alive, then it was you know years until Jillian. Many years. Until we were born. We are in our. Mid Twenty. S. So we're very youthful. Yeah. We say what's a CD or whatever I don't know anything I couldn't even pretend to be a teenager because I have no idea went technology. Don T TIKTOK ON THE TIKTOK You know on the TIKTOK so. Nineteen Eighty Mount Saint Helens eruption has a lot of parallels to what's going on in the world today, but it's an interesting story. So to to start with for our non US friends and Non West Coast friends, I didn't know the details about this when I started researching it but Mount Saint Helen's which is known as a lot lot to the indigenous lets people and Lou wit. Luella cloud to the click a tat is an active stretch of Okano located in. Skamania. County. Washington in the Pacific Northwest region of the United States I. Apologize to the Washingtonians. If I pronounced Skamania county your Skamania county incorrectly. I'm sure I will get an email about this. Fifty miles eighty kilometers northeast of Portland Oregon Ninety, six miles or one hundred and fifty four kilometers south of Seattle Washington. So to get a sense of where Mount Saint Helen's is. If you're thinking of both Washington state and Oregon is roughly like. Square ish rectangular ish in shape with Washington, in the north and Oregon just below. Mount Saint Helen's is in the lower left quadrant of Washington state near the border of Oregon. and. She's roughly halfway between Portland, and the Portland Oregon and Olympia Washington, which is the Washington state capital. Okay. also relevant northeast of Mount. Saint Helen's is what's called Spirit Lake. And there's a bunch of little rivers and creeks in that area just due to like the geology of the area but almost directly north of the mountain is the north fork toodle river. River toodle or Poudel T. O. U. T.. L. E. Title River. So. Also? Mount Saint. Helen's takes its English name from the British diplomats. Lowered Saint Helen's is a friend of explorer George Vancouver who made a survey of the area in the late eighteenth century The volcano is located in the cascade range is part of the cascade volcanic arc, which is a segment of the Pacific Ring of fire that includes over one hundred and sixty active volcanoes and for the record before the explosion mount. Saint, Helen's stood at nine, thousand, six, hundred and eighty feet high. So. They knew it was part of the ring of the ring of Fire Okay Yeah Yeah So. They knew as part of the ring of fire. It had experienced some activity throughout recorded history but it. It remained dormant basically from its last period of activity in the eighteen, Forty S and eighteen fifties. So by one thousand, nine hundred had been more than one hundred years before there was any like really significant activity that includes ash like little burps and like any kind of flow or anything like that. So. At this point people were pretty complacent thinking nothing's going to happen anytime soon it's fine like it's a dormant volcano for all intents and purposes until we get to the spring of nineteen eighty. Okay. So, there were several small earthquakes beginning on March fifteenth of that year indicating that magma may have begun moving below the volcano also just as an f. y. we talked about natural disasters on episode sixty one which was called here I am rock. You like a hurricane I talked a little bit about that about volcanoes in that episode. So if you want to refresh your memory about the basics of what's in a volcano check that out episode sixty one, it's very good. Thank you. So on March Twentieth Three Forty Five PM Pacific Standard Time, which everything will be NPS T. Shallow magnitude four point two earthquake centered below the volcano's north flank signal the volcanoes return from one hundred, twenty three years of hibernation. A gradually building earthquake swarm saturated area seismographs, and started to climax at about noon on March twenty fifth reaching peak levels in the next two days including an earthquake registering five point one on the Richter scale. A total of one hundred and seventy four shocks of magnitude. Two point six greater were recorded during those two days. That's a lot. Yeah. So geologists in that area are like look is no not a great sign. Initially. There was no direct sign of eruption but small earthquake induced avalanches of snow and ice were reported from aerial observations. So this mountain is shaking and you know stuff is falling off. It's not it's not nothing. At twelve thirty, six PM on March twenty seventh phreatic eruptions which are explosions of steam caused by magma suddenly heating groundwater. So that's like a quick like spur. Of, like Ash and Steam K ejected and smashed rock from within the old summit crater. Excavating a new crater, two, hundred and fifty feet wide. And sending an ass column about seven thousand feet into the air. So you yeah, knock. Great. So by this date along, east trending fracture system had also developed across the summit area. So there's cracks forming in the summit. This was followed by more earthquake swarms in a series of explosions that said ash even higher above there. And most of this ash fell between three and twelve miles from its fendt. But some was carried hundred fifty miles south to bend Oregon or two hundred and eighty five miles east to spokane Washington. So the ash went pretty far and those who were like what the What is happening here? So? then. A second new crater and a blue flame were observed on March twenty ninth.
"Skittered all over the GLADE. They're dead wood limbs rasping on every branch and stone. Nancy was afraid but she felt strong in the woods and surprised herself by screaming at the dross in defiance. These horrible little creatures were made of dead plants and dark sorcery and she had spent her whole life learning about. She focused on the nearest dross pointing her hand and bearing down with her mind when she tilted her fingers down Whitish Green routes burst from the bottom of the tangled body and burrowed into the dirt below another started to move forward even as leave sprouted from its shoulders and swallowed it up the other dross paused but more were coming out of the brush along the edge of the glade and then suddenly they stopped. Nessie felt a moment of relief and then a figure rose up out of the dirt. It was the young monk the same one who had battled the massive rhino tour kerosene. He strode forward his muscled arms forming into large pillars of earth and rock. GotTa. Bring you in he said casually. Just come easy now druid magic is strong but I'm it or arms and I'm the best there is. The monk lashed his long earth arms against the ground and Nessie stumbled as an earthquake rocked the area, a narrow crack zig-zagged across the glade reaching out and pulling the land apart the shaking threw her off her feet and adult brain. But he managed to lash out with a handful of brambles or arms blocked them with a pillar of mud, and then he thrust his hands down at the Earth directly beside him with a deep roar like some titanic beast, a wall of earth ripped itself free of the ground it rose and A. Giant. Rippling swell and crashed down towards Nessie like a tidal wave. She knew a half dozen spells that would help but it felt like she was moving through tree sap. The monk was so fast and she was just too slow the wave loomed above her roaring and raining gravel and then crashed down over her nasty thought she'd be crushed but the monk had better control than that. Instead she was gently buried trapped in Earth from the neck down, she tried to cast a spell and the earth only rumbled tighter squeezing out her breath. All right. Then Robert Said are you done? The earth grumbled and roared and started to swallow her up, and then there was a crack and a blast of heat and suddenly nasty was free a strong hand hers and then she was pulled out of the rubble and back to her feet. Heads up mud man said harks turning back to the monk we're just getting started. She shrugged her shoulders and her arms burst into blue flames from the shoulder down searing away her sleeves the air around her rippled with heat and or arms took a step back harks leaned forward and a lance of fire shot from her fists looking at the air like a serpent's tons. The monk was forced to throw up a wall of Earth to block it before dancing gracefully back. harks snarled and another and another. He tried to think of a spell to help her friend, but then another figure burst into the glade, it was that wicked pirate a razor sharp throwing acts already flying from her hand it spun and over end a blur of black and silver. In the Moonlight Nancy watched helplessly as it flew towards Harks who was throwing fire at the monk completely blind to the deadly act swirling towards her back nasty shut her eyes and heard the dull thunk then harks cried out Lachlan. Nessie, he opened her eyes again the squire was there. He had his back to harks the throwing axe buried deep in the wood of his shield or arms cartwheeled over to phyllis the pirate already throwing another acts this time. As she let it fly Nessie managed to grow some roots and trip her up and throw went wild. Nice. One said harks throwing a handful of members into the air over Lachlan Shoulder. Right. But we need to retreat said Lachlan and Nessie agreed they could hold them off if they work together but they lose in the end. And then the dross came swarming back. Hark screamed and waved a loose arc afire some of the draw scorched and shriveled, but more kept coming Lachlan added them away with his shield but then the monk knocked him sprawling with a fist of earth and failures grabbed him by the hair.
Santa Carolina Reserva Cabernet Sauvignon 2018 Review
"This. Is Dave cheap wine fighter dot. com. Another one. Another day. Wants from Moscow again, and it's a crazy cheap price for. Really Nice one. Let me grab the bottle so I get the name, right? Santa Carolina. Reserva? Cabinet sobbing young from Chicago States in Jakarta Valley in Chile. And, the vintages twenty eight. And it's a really really Nice Cabernet. Chilean cabinet China for me splits the difference between Bordeaux and. California has got the good right fruit of California. And its sleek and lean like Gordo and you put them together. Good. And this is a seven. Forty nine set wine. I wasn't the Internet and it's it's not an expensive wine anywhere, but it's ten to thirteen dollars elsewhere. Seven fifty for cloudy Capita Sauvignon is really crazy. Because Cabernet Sauvignon, a wine that you expect. Good. Barrel slavery. Now I don't think this one had any oak barrels. There are other ways to get the oak flavoring in. They I think they said in the tasting Meltzer had contact with. And contact with. Isn't necessarily hope bureau? But whatever they did it works it tastes really really. Really Drinks. Baba's price tag. I'm going to take a separate now. This is. No issues really good tasting very well made. Cabernet Sauvignon it's sleek. It's leaning tasty. Got A great. No the Scott got kind of a little bit of a complicated Flavor profile it's not. It's not like the hugely expensive one where there's layers but the applications. And Yeah I mean Santa Carolina. Has Been Around for one hundred, forty, five years. They know what they're doing and they were one of the video wineries it got destroyed in that two, thousand, ten earthquake. I don't recall that in Chile and they had to rebuild and they did by twenty twelve. And they took the time to invigorate wiring everything else I think last year they were delaying winery the year. So you know from the. From the ashes comes, Victorino. Deals. Another SIP. Tastes grape does not tastes like a seven fifty one again. You. Expect a certain amount of flavoring and improper. Cabernet Sauvignon. We read plans and stuff. You know that's that's open to interpretation but Cabernet. People expect a very specific thing. This delivers. And that's really nice and it's got good grades estate vineyards. They have many states from two states. And expensive winds. Estate Vineyards. Means exclusive. This just means that they had control the grapes. which is a good thing because year after year they're working with those grapes they know. What to do in good years bad years great years anything else they have experienced. So. This is a really good wine The NAME ONE MORE TIME FROM COSCO Senate Carolina's. Valley. Reserve a Cabernet Sauvignon twenty eight, hundred eighteen. I, read that James Suckling, who is the premier wine? Critic right now Robert. Parker junior is a retired nowadays, he was the king for years and. James ducklings take over that role. He gave the white ninety three points I mean. Supposedly. That's what they said on the on websites. I. Didn't actually hear it for him. Ninety three points for seven dollars ninety nine cents Cabernet Sauvignon from Chile. Is Crazy. Good. So there you go. I liked it tastes great. It just drinks well above its price tag if you like, Cabernet you WANNA everyday why it's hard to beat this one.
Welcome to the USA
"Whole over WANNA. Welcome to another episode of this week in travel. My Name is Gary coming to you from the lovely state of Wisconsin where I have nothing but beer cheese and brought were since I have arrived. And that is legally the only thing you can eat here we've been or not. That chuckling voice you hear in the background coming from the land of smoke Mr Chretien. It's not just smoke also smoke fire and really hot but other than that. It's a lovely time to be in California. You don't say really in California you'd have flares. Wow. We have guest we had over the last three days. I just saw the number I. Think it's ten thousand different lightning strikes. Ten Thousand Eight, hundred, and forty, nine in a state that tends to get one thunderstorm every three years. So that's a little unusual for us. So you're making up for lost time. That is correct I believe it's also possibly the end of days that is. We're expecting frogs next. It's twenty twenty. I. Think those guys are going to get nailed with just a massive earthquake. This year I was one of the Salton Sea and they said, you know that's the kind of one of the anchor points of San Andreas fault so could happen. It. would be the capstone in this year. It would just you know. I. Think I things that could happen. But yeah. Well, speaking of which the man will go into the sea when that earthquake happens Mr Spud Hilton. From San Francisco. He's he's technically on the North America Plate. The senator is just misses San Francisco. At thank you for Thanks for pointing that out that that is great comfort. Father had a theory that everything from the San Andreas Fault East would fall into the Pacific Ocean. Your father was rather unsuccessful land speculator is this. Yeah. He he hopes trade I think that was pretty much the deal so We're doing okay here in San Francisco but I'll tell you sky is never been a well, not never been hasn't been this color in a couple of years put that way. It reminds me of the last time I was in a in New Delhi. They were burning the fields. It's it's that sort of thing. I'll here. It's just nice. It's like in the seventies everyday and it's just it's just really nice. Panther Schools? In all seriousness there they had a vote wants to what to put on the license plate in one of the options was. Which I really supported. Packer fans you'll ever that I'm sure our guest. This week are two of the most all American. American people I know of America's Tim Tamsin Meat Pies. Gene Craig Makepeace. From. Why Travel Pod? We're doing pretty good. We actually in Raleigh north. Carolina and we had north quite last week. Yeah own tropical storms earthquakes we got it all. Tony Warnings Yeah we're pretty. Steady. Well. I have a theory that everything evens out in terms of like bad weather. So like California you may you know have earthquakes But. Other than that. It's just really nice So you have it very nice and then you have these punctuated really bad things and here it's just kinda crappy like every year and that sort of what evens it out. So. I. Think it all. It's just in what sort of dose you get it. But yeah expose you guys didn't sign up earthquakes when he went to North Carolina. Now, we're expecting nine hundred. Ninety trimmers you know luckily, we're actually on insight forty on the way to the bank so we didn't feel anything. We escaped with a couple of hours best leave. Well. Let's go to our first news story while we're on the subject of. Extreme weather. the hottest temperature perhaps ever recorded certainly the the best the highest verify temperature on the planet earth was this week in death valley in Furnace Creek. Where they got a temperature of one hundred and thirty degrees Fahrenheit or I think it was fifty four point one degrees, Celsius. Which is Crazy to hunt. Every. So often they have these these heat waves that come through valley, and so there was always a news team there and they try to fry an egg in a frying pan. Just. Left out in the Sun. And I just before we got on I was watching CNN try to do this and it actually didn't really work. They had like a black frying pan and they cracked an egg and like some of the white parts of the egg started to cook and that was it.
"earthquake" Discussed on Something to Wrestle with Bruce Prichard
"Stuff, we we took to twitter. and Said Hey on an upcoming something to wrestle. We'll be discussing the one and only earthquake have questions for Bruce. Drop them in the replies and be sure to use the HASHTAG. Ask Bruce. If you've got a question for next week's episode, you should follow us at Pritchard show. That's where you'll be able to ask your questions. We should mention that I can tell that this was Dave Silva. Who posted this tweet looking for questions because all of the pictures that were chosen. are of earthquake when he's a part of the national disasters, he's got that natural disasters look which. I know that's our pals. Let's see to some of the questions here. There's no way we can tell and we've got like three hundred different questions fringes of the show, a bad money slam rights. If this man came along ten years later in wrestling, he could have been one of the biggest things during the Monday night war. What say you Bruce and he included a photo that I think everybody should go see over at Richard Show, and it's ten to in Japan, doing a drop kick. And he's got some height some serious high on the dropkick. And I? Think a lot of people probably assume that his style and his physical ability is going to be one thing based on the number on the scale. But then you see and pull out a traffic like this and you're like what what the fuck just happened. What do you think if he was Maybe coming along ten years later. Would have been a different story for him. I. Thought he had a pretty damn good story. I thought the tend to have a hell of a career in great run with Hogan and was a top star for a long time I. Would he have done well ten years later? Yeah, sure definitely would have, but I don't think there's anything wrong with time he came by and. What he did during his time. Lots of questions like this you made me cry on earthquake. Squashed Hogan, you bastard while earthquake, not given the title that comes to us from Phil Milan, but lots of people had the question. Hey, he's working on top with Hogan. Was He not given the title, and I know in the past Bruce. You've told US wells, baby-faced territory and I. Get that, so we gotta have that, but. Macho man was world champion. He was a bad guy and. Course. We're go that. Sargent slaughter is going to be world champion. He's a bad guy. Couldn't that same thing of applied for earthquake in this era? In get yes, but everybody can't be champion all like that guy. Why isn't he championed? Are Klay earthquake was opponent, and not everybody can be Champi. The Rosen coaster writes the reputation over the years of earthquake was the he was one of the safest big men to work with wrestling. If that's the case why did you work with the undertaker who was tasked to work with big men and lacked and skill? An earthquake possessed is interesting. I don't remember seeing an earthquake undertaker mass that ever happened to the best of your knowledge. No! I don't think they will pretty much heels at the same time and but I. Don't really know other than it just didn't pan out at the time. Would have been a hell of would have been a hell of a programs you asked me. The Wagner has a couple of questions here. He says who's looked forty most of their life more. Aren't Anderson or JJ Dylan. All God jet will first of all. Jay's never looked forty in his life. I'm Jay Jay went from like fifteen fifty two. State Jj always look like an old man. He's always been fifty I. Agree With You, yeah! Yeah John's John's after I thought the first, time. That I met him he was much older. And then when I found out is the same age as me, Damn. Given the tentacles jet JJ never ever ever looked forty arm same thing. Armed look like aren't looks like he's like. Forty nine and a half. Since the time that he cut his hair from being Mardi Lundy with as little bleach, blond hair shit. Jonathan wants to know. What's the difference between a Canadian earthquake in a regular earthquake. Big Difference about seventy percent. While I was going to say the Canadian earthquake costs more money and. Doesn't offend anyone A. A..
"earthquake" Discussed on Something to Wrestle with Bruce Prichard
"Called the S WS wrestle dream. It's got sixty, four, thousand, one hundred and sixty eight folks in the Tokyo Dome. Earthquake is going to wrestle while I'm going to butcher this Koji Ca Tayo. In a battle of two former sumo wrestlers, John picks up the wind and six minutes and ten seconds. And melts would say believe it or not? This mascot, the most heat of the card from a crowd standpoint. This was the best match on the card, but not from a wrestling standpoint. Both of these guys were very famous in Japan. A sumo wrestlers before they got into wrestling. And could tell hasn't been able to shake his bad boy image with the general public. while some of the hardcore fans are beginning to cut US some slack when he works before a crowd that has largely not wrestling fans. He becomes the most over he'll on the card. And turned tinto was the most over face on the card and everything. Both men did got a big action. The work itself was described as sluggish, but not awful with tinted, dominating most of the way to the big POPs, two and a half stars. Two nights later they're supposed to have a rematch, but ca- Tayo want mark with Santa when the got in the ring? It gets that'll fighting pose with his fingers pointed out symbolizing the he's GonNa. Attack John's is John gets visibly upset. Dares of new Mecca move which he didn't and not long after he legitimately kicks the REF and gets the huge. The, takes the MIC and tells the fans. That wrestling is fake. And he refuses to lose to him a second time as well scripted. Plug is quickly pulled on. Mike and he's fired from the company. What A fucking story man! What are you remember hearing about this? Well did good with the first part of. Is Name Is. It's towel. Kojic atoll in Coachee was a sumo champion that. We brought over with ten room. The, the attack team do different things and green as grass, but had a fucking chip on his shoulder. You wouldn't believe. He walked in failing that he was tougher bigger better than anybody that we had on the roster. In carrying himself that way in the locker room. So that? Right away, people were looking at him like okay. You Make Bastard Yo, hey, we're putting you over in here, but if you WANNA go, we'll go type thing. I remember the IT I it was. demolition. That were in there with him. Bryan Adams worked with them a little bit. In, he was just Shitty, green stiff. And considered himself shooter. But. He just was kind of an asshole really. By the time they got over there the rematch for Japan because John had been a sumo in had been good sumo someone that people knew about. They wanted that match. They wanted the. Battle of the SUMO's turning pro. John was John Actually was willing to do business. He would have I'm sure John would done anything that was asked him to do. When Catala was asked to do business, he balked at it and was like. Wow, I could kill this guy in real life John took exception to that. Saying if you want to go out, there, shoot, we can go out there and shoo. Think when the got into rank, Tau tried a little bit, tried tent a little bit and realize that Hey, if you wanna back their shoot, you're GONNA lose motherfucker. The head to match than they came back. And it's time for the next match on whenever the second or third I have whatever the hell of laws and towel tried to shoot on, tend to again. Antenna shut. Him Down. Which Anger Guitar even more because there'd already been. Several days of promos amongst the boys and Rheinland tent up Ryland Catala up. and. Things like God damn He said he's GonNa Fuck in throw you into the third road an incident when he gets you down. He's GonNa make you cry like a little bit. She something about sticking up your ass. and John's getting. Little riled up. The other side the other telling Tau. FUCK THAT BIG FAT Fucker! You can't do anything. He's been in the in the fake wrestling world too long. Have your way with him embarrassing. So by the time they got the ring both guys. Thank were pretty well hyped up. On. I'm going to show the other one. WHO's boss. and. Tend to very quickly. Let Ca- town know that? He was the boss. In Cataldo, towel rolled out and cut the. The famous Japanese prime. All this is all. Fake, it's fake wrestling all at other wonderful crab. And Ten. offered to let him come back in the ring. He wasn't about to do that because he knew he would get his ass kicked. He being tau. Coaxed out stuck his tail between leads and headed back to the house. It was done with pro wrestling for a while. Probably a wise idea. Yeah he was. He was a Dick. Really was. Probably won't Allen me one above Dave, Meltzer shaver people, but he was. From here earthquake gets in a brief feud with Jake. The snake, a match on superstars in the match ends with earthquake, Tying Robertson the ropes and splashing the bag. It's allegedly. Contained Jake Snake Damien. Of course, it's been said the bag actually contained contained pantyhose stuffed with hamburger. Oh.
"earthquake" Discussed on Something to Wrestle with Bruce Prichard
"Yeah the dreadful Iraqi Horse Shit. Over the next few months, earthquakes not really involved. Really involved in a ton of stuff. He defeats Greg Valentine at Wrestlemania Seven. And I don't know Scott. Feel I mean if you're John Tent. Don't you feel a little defeated here like not shitting on Greg? Valentine but. Them you've been working with whole code on pay per views and now well not so much. Well I, think yeah, anytime you go from working with the number one guy in the company to anybody else. It's GONNA be less than but it. The same time tend to was big. He'll the could hold his own, and he was someone that was able to to hold his own. Because he was so big, he could move. That during you know somewhere in this timeframe to there was a really horrible tragic earthquake that took place I know there was wanted in San Francisco, but there was another one somewhere. I don't know if it was Mexico or Peru or Somebody's GONNA. Tell me what I need I am for not knowing, but I don't remember and a little bit of that. We had to Kinda back off on the earthquake character archer, because to that audience, it was offensive that we have a guy jumping around as the earthquake in squash people when so many people had. Just experience horrible natural disaster. and. Win Tornados. Come through. They didn't want rockdale in the F. Five. Is. That's how advantage and f five tornado came through like. Let's do something else. Is, trying to be little bit sensitive to those things in. There was a point somewhere in here where we had the cool earthquake off.
"earthquake" Discussed on Latino Rebels Radio
"Around this time.
"earthquake" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money
"Last <Speech_Female> week southern california <Speech_Female> was hit by two <Speech_Female> major earthquakes <Speech_Female> there was <Speech_Female> some property damage <Speech_Female> but the center <Speech_Female> of each earthquake was not <Speech_Female> in an area with a big <Speech_Female> dense population <Speech_Female> and so <Speech_Female> thankfully the quakes <Speech_Female> did not cause <Speech_Female> any deaths <SpeakerChange> but <Speech_Male> sunday and it <Speech_Male> really could be any day <Speech_Male> now according to scientists <Speech_Male> a much <Speech_Male> bigger earthquake <Speech_Male> hit loss angeles directly <Speech_Male> sunday <Speech_Male> the tectonic <Speech_Male> plates along the <Speech_Male> southern san andreas <Speech_Male> fault will shift <Speech_Male> and so now master <Speech_Male> shock waves and <Speech_Male> wreak havoc <Speech_Male> on one of the most important city <Speech_Male> in the world <Speech_Male> killing an estimated <Speech_Male> eighteen hundred <Speech_Male> people and injuring <Speech_Male> another fifty <Speech_Male> thousand so <Speech_Female> i used <SpeakerChange> to living loss <Speech_Female> angeles i lived there for <Speech_Female> years there's <Speech_Female> always this worry <Speech_Female> when whether this <Speech_Female> low grade worry <Speech_Female> about the big one <Speech_Female> hitting and when it's gonna <Speech_Female> hit and about the devastating <Speech_Female> effects the <Speech_Female> earthquake could have <Speech_Female> an maybe <Speech_Female> nobody is better prepared <Speech_Female> for this event then <Speech_Female> jacob margolis <Speech_Female> jacob is a host <Speech_Female> of great k <Speech_Female> bcc podcast <Speech_Female> called <Speech_Female> the big one and <Speech_Female> then explores <Speech_Female> affects at the big <Speech_Female> one would have on <Speech_Female> los angeles <SpeakerChange> including <Speech_Male> by the way <Speech_Male> the complicated <Speech_Male> economic effects <Speech_Male> see a lot <Speech_Male> of people from outside <Speech_Male> las angeles may <Speech_Male> not know the city <Speech_Male> hasn't impressively diversified <Speech_Male> economy <Speech_Male> and economy <Speech_Male> that employs a lot of <Speech_Male> workers not just <Speech_Male> in the famous industries <Speech_Male> like movies <Speech_Male> entertainment tourism <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> also manufacturing <Speech_Male> shipping construction <Speech_Music_Male> and even tech <Speech_Music_Male> so how <Speech_Music_Male> will loss angeles <Speech_Music_Male> respond <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> when the big one <Advertisement> does hitting <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> which industries <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> will absorb <Speech_Music_Male> the <Advertisement> most damage <Speech_Music_Male> which <Advertisement> residents <Speech_Music_Male> will suffer the most <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> and we were <Speech_Music_Female> out and outlay recently <Speech_Female> and we spoke <Advertisement> with jacob <Speech_Music_Female> while <Advertisement> we were actually <Speech_Female> looking <Advertisement> out over <Speech_Female> the city <Advertisement> of los angeles <Speech_Female> from the <Advertisement> baldwin <Speech_Music_Female> hills scenic <Advertisement> overlook <Speech_Female> nearly npr <Advertisement> bureau <Speech_Music_Female> in los <Advertisement> angeles <Speech_Music_Female> the today on the show <Speech_Music_Female> are chat with <Speech_Music_Female> jacob about how <Speech_Music_Female> bad things would get <Speech_Music_Female> the las angeles economy <Speech_Music_Female> enfor <Advertisement> las <Speech_Music_Female> angeles <Advertisement> win the big one <Speech_Music_Female> hits <Advertisement> an <Speech_Music_Female> what <Advertisement> could be done <Speech_Music_Female> to prepare <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> support for this npr <Speech_Male> podcast and the <Speech_Male> following message come <Speech_Male> from spectacular <Speech_Male> failures a new <Speech_Male> show from eight pm <Speech_Male> that explores <Speech_Male> the biggest flops in <Speech_Male> business history <Speech_Male> the first episode <Speech_Male> tells the true
"earthquake" Discussed on Jenna & Julien Podcast
"Earthquake and then we done today she tweeted a day or two after every big earthquake of my career we hear rumors that and even big earthquake is gonna happen but we are denying it to avoid a panic this rumor is no more true than it was after northridge landers or hector mind there's also always someone who claim they know a big quake is coming this is not scientific assessment lucy out here's been facts right so because the fourth of july one happened on that fault line and then a larger one occurred on the same faultline the biggest one now becomes earthquake in the july fourth one is considered the for shock if we were to have a bigger earthquake on that same faultline then that becomes earthquake in the two previous side of the four shocks but anything after today if it's smaller is considered an aftershock so hope fully that one what's consented earthquake and that would not getting the bigger one in that because i'm all fucking that you feel me yeah yeah and i actually just posted a picture of some kind of a flat way image with labels of are go back and i might go over right now i think that might actually be kind of good to talk about i dunno people seem interested in a well we packed in her in her emergency safety go the agra you have a bag packed for emergencies like an earthquake insurance vassar fire blackout anything like that 'em and so basically wendy earthquake happened on the fifth generation i we were like i said we're live on stream we took a pretty long vr b we pause stream and 'em and buffed go back and kind of walk walk to herself through the plan a little bit older and they train is fred's moved a couple of things around we have a fridge like a mini fridge on a desk in the game room dilemma genus copy so we love we put it on the floor and taped it shut because the last thing we want in the fucking earthquake is first fridge full of coffee the slam on the ground right next one dog who we rescued right it's right by bunny which is why we put it on the ground in the tape ditch 'em but i mean masters at tied some of are a kitchen cabinets yes closed and then when and we had company last night i was like let me cut these attacks off so i could get you some water 'em but i'll give you got i'll give you the little short run out of like well we have 'em in some of them i've kind of put put in there on my own accord in some i've looked up for being like good things having a go bag but 'em so we have a fanny pack inside the fanny pack have things like a multi tool spare karki pliers battery zip ties a knife lighter deodorant phone cables external power in a can opener little low profile can opener scott obvious spare glasses virgin i am contacts we.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Just looking first few sand hoppers listen kid was on there's a few here can you catch them you could really hard to catch my son's a bit better than they are catching these things he's got small fingers oops this nice to meet you laws centimeterlong so somewhat smaller than the creatures angus atkinson and the stanford researchers are really interested in krill tabatha dive deep beneath the waves to find any of those nfl could and kinds of practical reasons the stanford hydrogen study also avoided using them the study species was brine shrimp that's sort of lab rat and mobile organism it's much much easier to coach and keep in captivity third back roughly centimeter long they can actually swim a couple of centimeters a second krill consumer bit faster because that larger but it's also basically paddling the paddling is what is all about we're trying to understand the difference between an animal swimming on its own in an animal swimming in a huge school or swarm along the lines of many legs make light work this is stanford university's isabel hudson so he put thousands of them in the tank and then essentially lure them towards the light and that causes and massive migration through the tank even individually the krill paddling is ms merrick says angus atkinson a way for lake movements progression through the animal not old paddling at the same time like a team of rowers but the wave of leg beat starts near the tail under spreads up towards the head of the animal and that's actually chimed point to maximize the proposal.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"That's very interesting just the richness as it were of the species of the pathogen in japan means there could be other genes which would threaten the last five percent in europe i mean do you know what those actual genes are or is that just the guesswork this smullen we don't necessarily know all of the genes there's a classic jeans cool defectors which are the genes the pathogens used to modulate their hosts so it's a two main things i guess they do so one is a suppressed immune system because applaud would normally respond by producing hydroxide in an area and killed cells and the pathogen and you get these little black or brown spots but so sterilized but also other types of molecules it uses to change the behavior of the plant so it might make it but use more energy for it all suppress other types of activity so is it really just a matter of time is inevitable to thing that we may see further spoils brought into the into europe so we hope not because your opinion and britain of put restrictions on the trade in ash ash wood products from outside of europe the hopefully that will help stop some of these pathogens coming in part of our study suggested that really right there because there was at one point talk of releasing the restrictions because we already have the disease there was a failing the we couldn't get any worse they definitely we think it can we've seen this obviously with the ashtray in the past is being elm with international trade and the kind of diversity of benign pathogens you'll saying we find in parts of the world which is going to see more and more of this over the coming decades i guess yeah we keep seeing it and it seems more more likely as amount of trade goes up i mean this asia japan to britain to very developed countries that might be other types of pathogens in less accessed areas we should being opened up at the moment that make it more diseases oversee two plans but we know that we also see this in diseases going from animals to humans as well matthew clock finally from the dangers of forests to dark forces stirring beneath the ocean waves let's call it the thrill of the krill crew off small shrimp like but they're also a bundy.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Yeah we don't know i mean he's doc seems that was quite a lot of movement of trees agent ashtrays into eastern europe could have been one of these ankles how it came in that would probably be an easier way for it to to come in because it would have his life host you mentioned that the spore is deadly to about monte five percent of the ashtrays in europe which is why it's so alarming to people but the fact that it's so sort of genetically narrow does that mean that it's also sort of quite specific to those i don't know what that would mean in terms of its resilience within a european setting so there's about five percents of the trees have resistance to the pathogen and said of failing is the the moment we're sort of lucky that these few percent surviving and there's a chance to the ash population may be able to recover least somewhat overtime from this but the worry that we have is the if additional diversity came in and bought new villainous genes in that this then able potentially the fungus to overcome this lost percents when you say additional diverse did you mean yet another invasion of the sport from the far east yes so we went to the far east we had a collaborative cape from japan and he got in touch with a friend of his and they went out to a word outside kobe and they sent us a bunch of samples mcadam able to infect anything and they sent his these samples and we were able to sequence those and we found the in a single would in japan where you may expect them to be quite related there was more than ten times the amount of genetic diversity in the japanese samples in there wasn't the whole of europe so there's an incredible potential repertoire of additional genetic diversity in all of these valence genes could come in an attack the few remaining ashtrays.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"The ashtray by pathogen oversee evolved with the asian ashtrays so they've got to sort of resistance to the pathogen the pathogen is well adapted to basically growing well enough on the trade to do well but enough to kill its host so that's what an ideal situation i guess for parasite would be is that you can keep your host going as long as possible and keep spreading and when it switched host is not whether acted onto that host and actually goes onto kill the ashtrays and it's killing at least ninety five percents of the ups ashtrays and we've often seen this that switch as you say if geographical location of the switch of hosts suddenly something which is relatively benign becomes very serious what you've done in this paper is look very closely at the genetics of both the pathogen you find in europe and the sort of native one outs in japan is that right yes so early on we took the genome of the funk nessim we sequenced him then we could work out what all jeans inside of it and then the next step we wanted to do is to understand how diverse the european invasion is so we had to fortythree samples from different parts of europe and taking a different time points and so our expectation was that this is a very pathogenic fungus is ready destructive that it should have quite loaded genetic diversity because genetic diversity that hasn't side it includes things of villains jeans the ones factors that allow it to be so pathogenic and it turns out that actually european is just two individuals basically two haplotypes we call it just two versions of nearly every jane many say two haplotypes two individuals are you saying the the invasion into europe could have come down just to to spoils could it be to suppose it may even been to single spores from a single fruiting body so single little toad stole like structure so these absolutely tiny i suppose there's no way of knowing if it cayden on some kind of life plants or some would.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Yes so there certainly studies using crop species looking at a fax of elevated co two but i don't know of any that have occurred over this long of a time span it's something that would be really important because it certainly would have implications for food security you know only a handful of plant species that supply most of the world's food are c four but some of them are really important crops coroner sugarcane millet sorghum and in a warmer higher co two world perhaps this e four crop like corn might achieve higher yields and tolerate drought better than a c three crop melissa stool whose papers just appeared in the journal science links from the science in action web page bbc world service dot com pumped seems have been having a hard time of it if it's not a warmer drier climate all the sheer landgrab or something like eight billion people it's the diseases we've moved around the world plant diseases ash donnie back threatens an estimated ninety five percent of european ashtrays the lethal fungus apparently arrived in the early nineteen nineties from japan where it actually coexist quite happily with the native trees causing leaf drop but not much more in europe it penetrates through to the trunk and causes plants to rot from the call but even the five percents of european ashtrays that resist the disease could succumb to future invasions of the fungus that's the conclusion of researchers who've compared the genes in the european samples of pathogen with those in the japanese variants this is the natural history museums matthew clark.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Exactly it's coming from the microbes in the soil so we think that the lower nitrogen supply over time likely caused the c three grasses to stop growing more with the extra co two whereas the greater nitrogen supply enabled the c four grasses to begin growing more you talking about the increased growth that you initially saw with the c three grouses that extra growth you saw later in the c four grasses how does that compare with the hopes that you may offset some of the were putting into the atmosphere with those patterns of growth patterns ever enough to offset meaningfully the amancio t we're putting in the atmosphere in general actually planter really important for offsetting co two emissions you know grasslands cover about forty percent of earth's land area c three tend to dominate in cooler temperate regions c four tend to dominate in warmer drier regions so the current dogma is that c three grasses in his cool temperate regions will be really important for helping to soak up some of the emitted co two by increasing their girl whereas c four grasses and warmer drier regions what you know they'd remain more neutral but if mature grass lowndes worldwide are behaving like our experiment did the situation could be the opposite and these warm climates four grasslands may be really better suited to help us with carbon removal from the atmosphere has anyone show them seeing like this with crop plant some of the crow plans to see falls like maize and others on is there an implication do you think for food security in the future.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Or bigger they'll grow that's been the rough argument of course it's more complicated than that for one thing some plants evolved a new path to photosynthesis over the past sixty million years as co two levels shrunk from historic highs they needed to make the most of what co two they could catch these c four plants they're called which include many grasses plus some crops such as maize and sugarcane are maxed out on co two whereas the more numerous see three plants which evolved in times of plenty are always happy for more so carbon fertilization should benefit these but not there see for cousins as i said however things are more complicated than that at least that's what they found out as a prairie station run by the university of minnesota where extra co two could be wafted over beds of grasses melissa pasteur has been doing the latest analysis we set up eighty open airfield plots in minnesota prairie planted with either all c three grasses or all c four grasses and half of the plots were exposed to present day su two levels and then half of them were exposed to co two levels about forty five percent higher than present day so we're trying to mimic levels we might expect later in the century expectation having set this all up what was the expectation in terms of the theory about how these different kinds of plants ac threes in the see fools would respond to more co two we like most other scientists have ssume that c three grasses would grow more in response to hire co two concentrations whereas c four grasses wouldn't change their growth and that has been supported by greenhouse and shorter term field studies of maybe one to three years now the important thing about your work is the you've been doing this for three years or so but for twenty years and the point is the actually found that.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Seventeen was much shallower the patch of full that slit was between about six kilometers deep and about three kilometres which encompasses the the four kilometer depth the which the injection took place that suggestion isn't that the water pumping down what's actually directly driving these big earthquakes i presume no the full must have already been very close to the condition to slip so there were stresses they're already ready but the the point is whatever cools the earthquake at that time was a consequence of some very soon change in the state of stress and what it can do that in some way the water might do that by a mechanism such as if water were to get into the fault it might react chemically with the rox that we can the fault by dissolving some of the minerals and that might lead to the full being readily able to slip as opposed that support mechanism which might account for time delay because of the time takes for chemical reactions to take place but alternative mechanism is the fluid pressure might directly alter the state of stress sort of leave the full type in in flight that's right but if that was happen you'd expect to an earthquake straight away and not after two or three month time delay so you think this mystery will be cleared up i'm sure it's the definitive answer will will arise it'll probably take another year with estimates an international panel is working on that answer right now meanwhile geothermal operations have been suspended to avoid any additional seismic hazard rub westwood study appeared today in the journal science the geothermal facility was intended to be a low carbon source of energy an offset to global warming and there's been a lot of discussion over the is whether some plants could also offset the effect of rising co two more co two more chance l capture it through photosynthesis and the faster.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Well the idea is to try to extract geothermal energy as a lou carbon energy source so to bowls during too deep bulletholes both about full found mrs deep the earth surface then right next to each other one of them is vertical the other deviates to the side is drilled us an angle and reaches four thousand meters depth about six hundred meters to the side the plan was to hydraulically fracture the rocks in between to create a link so water consecutively between the two boreholes will would there be pumped passive one of the bull holes and used to supply heats to a swale electric power plants and then once the water is cooled then be back into the through the other bull hole so this is a bit like a subterranean sauna where you're sort of throwing cold water on the hot rocks and letting as it were the steam rise that the idea is just a heat water the pumped down those that right up solutely that's a very good analogy was there any connection in terms of the timing between these two quakes and the experiments that you would doing with pumping this water in the first of the earthquakes in in the autumn of two thousand sixteen occurred after the first injection projects in the film site and so we thought at the time about whether the might be a connection and decided it was most unlikely because of the distance involved the separation by about forty tsa's then the second earthquake occurred in november twenty seventeen which is much much closer within just a few hundred meters of the points which the the fluid was injected and it is possible that was triggered by the first of the to earth quakes and would have happened anyway in which case it's a coincidence that is very close to this geothermal site on the other hand is possible this must have been coolest by the fluid injection at the jeff will site and and that is point which the investigation has reached the other thing is how how deep with these earthquakes these are things have happened underground the one in the autumn of two thousand sixteen was was a conventional tectonic earthquake so it was a step of about ten kilometers or soap the quake in november twenty.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"And there was an earthquake year earlier that's right there was a previous earthquake in september twenty sixteen which occurred about forty kilometers further south easy to decide to be carrier at all the rabija faults running through the area that were linked if people familiar with plate motions and the geography to the east of career you have the sea of japan which developed as a result of rift ing away from the eastern parts of asia about twenty million years ago and a set of faults casinos across south korea formed at that time one of these faults slipped in the earthquake in september twenty sixteen a gain of about magnitude five and a half this was crisis surprise but subsequently people have checked the historical records and discovered centuries ago the earlier earthquakes in roughly the same place so this is clean active foot zone protective probably quite a slow slip rate is it takes up some sweet the proportion of the plate motion between the eurasian plate on the ozanich plates in the pacific basin preps ball more work might have been done looking at these very obvious geological structures in in region but people have now started investigating them in detail and prehistoric earthquakes civil sabine undentified radiocarbon dated so it's well known that it is an active fault but not active in the way that one thinks of japan is and so on being active in the the interesting thing in your involvement in this project is the there is this geothermal experimental pilot plant going on but what what's that about.
"earthquake" Discussed on Science in Action
"Welcome aboard science in action from the bbc with me roland pease this week we learn about the possible collective effect of bins of tiny things swimming beneath the ocean waves we're trying to understand the difference between an animal swimming on its own in an animal swimming in a huge school or swarm and so he put thousands of them in the tank and then essentially lure them toward the light and that causes a massive migration through the tank and the surprising backwash behind prone power later in the program also the fungus brought from afar to europe by global trade this ravaging european forests and the power of plants to offset rising co two levels f mature grasslands worldwide are behaving like our experiment did these warm climates before grasslands may be really better suited to help us with carbon removal from the atmosphere unexpected results from a twenty year experiment in the prairies of minnesota we start in south south korea where an experiment in geothermal energy who's been linked to an earthquake that hit the town of pohang last year it wasn't particularly powerful magnitude five point five but people were hurt and buildings were damaged and career is geologically quite stable compared to say its neighbor japan that said there was another earthquake not far away the before so clearly these events were worth investigating glasgow university's rob west away is a hydraulics engineer who took part in the geothermal operations which involved pumping water down into deep hot rocks and he's part of the team who've been looking to see if that was connected to the unexpected seismicity bush to this paper concerns the earthquake occurred on the fifteenth of november last year just outside the city of pohang in south korea this was a magnitude five and a half so it was large enough to cause damage to injure a number of people.