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Archive for May 13th, 2018

Martians’ Greatest Regrets: Killing the Truth

Posted by feww on May 13, 2018

  • CJ
  • EAC
  • OCT
  • TML

FIRE-EARTH Presentation:

Thousands of Years of Harm and Plunder (Part 3)

Martians’ Greatest Regrets:  Killing the Truth

[Prepared by FIRE-EARTH Science Teams and affiliated scientists.]

  • Presentation available via FIRE-EARTH PULSARS.






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Posted by feww on May 13, 2018

  • CJ
  • OCT
  • TML


ALERTS CPBN, KMTR, BSVM 051302 issued by FIRE-EARTH Science (FESC, FSCT).

  • Details available via FIRE-EARTH PULSARS.

Alerts CPBN, KMTR, BSVM 051302






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KILAUEA VOLCANO: Phreatic Eruptions Highly Probable

Posted by feww on May 13, 2018

Fissure No. 17 Cracks Open


Saturday, May 12, 2018, 7:07 PM HST (Sunday, May 13, 2018, 05:07 UTC)

19°25’16” N 155°17’13” W, Summit Elevation 4091 ft (1247 m)
Current Volcano Alert Level: WARNING
Current Aviation Color Code: ORANGE

Lower East Rift Zone Eruption

A new outbreak has been reported at 6:00 pm just east of fissure 16. Lava from this latest outbreak is actively spattering and degassing but no flow has yet formed. This area was actively steaming earlier in the day. The new fissure (17) is about a half mile northeast from the end of Hinalo Road, very close to fissure 16 that opened about 6:45 am. Activity at fissure 16 produced a lava flow that traveled about 250 yards before stalling about 2:30 pm.

Earthquake activity, ground deformation, and continuing high emission rates of sulphur dioxide in the area indicate additional outbreaks of lava are likely as this eruption continues. The location of future outbreaks could include areas both uprift (southwest) and downrift (northeast) of the existing fissures, or, existing fissures can be reactivated. Communities downslope of these fissures could be at risk from lava inundation.
VIDEO: Fissure 16 eruption at 12:57 p.m. HST on May 12, 2018. Video by Cheryl Gansecki, University of Hawaii.

Kīlauea Volcano Summit

Deflationary tilt continues. Based on this and field observations of the past two days, the lava lake level continues to drop. Over the course of the day, rockfalls from the steep enclosing crater walls have generated small ash clouds mixed with white condensed water vapor intermittently throughout the day. These ash clouds have been relatively low concentration and have risen only a few thousand feet above the ground, a few generating very localized ashfall downwind. More explosive activity generating larger ash clouds remains possible and can occur with no warning.

Earthquake activity in the summit remains elevated with several felt events at HVO today. Many of these earthquakes are related to the ongoing subsidence of the summit area and earthquakes beneath the south flank of the volcano.

Kīlauea is the youngest and southeastern most volcano on the Island of Hawai‘i. Topographically Kīlauea appears as only a bulge on the southeastern flank of Mauna Loa, and so for many years Kīlauea was thought to be a mere satellite of its giant neighbor, not a separate volcano. However, research over the past few decades shows clearly that Kīlauea has its own magma-plumbing system, extending to the surface from more than 60 km deep in the earth. Kīlauea ranks among the world’s most active volcanoes and may even top the list. [USGS/HVO]

Video: Good weather provided clear views into Pu‘u ‘Ō‘ō crater. The crater floor collapsed on April 30 as magma drained to the east along the East Rift Zone. Based on a 3D model constructed from thermal images, the deepest part of the crater was 350 m (1150 ft) below the crater rim. [USGS/HVO]

Volcano Threat Levels

Very High Threat Potential
Mauna Loa
High Threat Potential
Moderate Threat Potential
Mauna Kea
Not Ranked

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