3 edition of Data report for 1980-1981 seismic-refraction profiles in the western Mojave Desert, California found in the catalog.
Data report for 1980-1981 seismic-refraction profiles in the western Mojave Desert, California
by Dept. of the Interior, U.S. Geological Survey, [Books and Open-File Reports Section, distributor] in [Denver, Colo.?]
Written in English
|Statement||by R.N. Harris, A.W. Walter and G.S. Fuis.|
|Series||Open-file report -- 88-580., U.S. Geological Survey open-file report -- 88-580.|
|Contributions||Walter, A. W., Fuis, Gary S., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
Click on the book chapter title to read more. Crustal reflectivity from the Santa Monica Mts to the western Mojave Desert, from the Los Angeles Region Seismic Experiment (Phase II), southern California Trond Ryberg, Gary S. Fuis, William J. Lutter, & Klaus Bauer In Preparation , SCEC Contribution #
sin in Antelope Valley, Mojave Desert, California (Figure 1), where the U.S. Geological Survey has been collecting geohy-drologic and geodetic data for many decades. The interfero-gram was originally developed by the Jet Propulsion Labora-tory (JPL) to study crustal deformation in the Los Angeles area and along the San Andreas Size: 2MB. ABSTRACT LUMINESCENCE DATING OF CERAMICS FROM ARCHAEOLOGICAL SITES IN THE SODA LAKE REGION OF THE MOJAVE DESERT By Andrea C. Bardsley August Ceramic studies in the Mojave Desert of California have long been plagued with vague and imprecise chronological data and have relied heavily on relative dating.
Recovery of secular deformation ﬁeld of Mojave Shear Zone in Southern California from historical terrestrial and GPS measurements Shaozhuo Liu1, Zheng-Kang Shen2,3, and Roland Bürgmann4 1State Key Laboratory of Earthquake Dynamics, Institute of Geology, China Earthquake Administration, Beijing, China, 2Departmentof Earth, Planetary,andSpaceSciences, University ofCalifornia,LosAngeles. Table 1. Summary of wells with data used in this report by type and well depth, Mojave River and Morongo groundwater basins, Southwestern Mojave Desert, San Bernardino County, California, [ft, feet;, actual value is greater than value shown] Well Type Number of Well Sites (Sampling Points) 1.
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During andthe U.S. Geological Survey collected seismic refraction data in the western Mojave Desert (fig. The seismic refraction data extends from north of the Garlock Fault, south through the Mojave Desert, and across the San Andreas Fault into the San Gabriel by: 1.
Abstract. A U.S. Geological Survey report is presented containing data for seismic-refraction profiles in the western Mojave Desert, California.
During andthe USGS collected seismic refraction data in the western Mojave Desert. The seismic refraction data extends from north of the Garlock Falult, south through the Mojave Desert, and across the San Andreas Fault into the San Gabriel Montains.
Data report for seismic-refraction profiles in the western Mojave Desert, California. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, Data report for 1980-1981 seismic-refraction profiles in the western Mojave Desert, databases, government documents and more.
Buy Data report for seismic-refraction profiles in the western Mojave Desert, California (Open-file report / Department of the Interior, U.S.
Geological Survey) by Harris, R. N (ISBN:) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : R. N Harris. PDF | On Jan 1,J. Trijonis and others published RESOLVE project: Visibility conditions and causes of visibility degradation in the Mojave Desert of California | Find, read and cite all the.
Seismic and gravity data taken along line 1 of the Consortium for Continental Reflection Profiling (COCORP) Mojave Desert Survey (N-S profile, km long) have been used to characterize the upper crust north of the San Andreas fault in the western Mojave block of southern California.
A 2-D upper crustal structural profile with seven steeply dipping faults was constructed from the Los Angeles Region Seismic Experiment phase II (LARSE II) seismic refraction data recorded over the north central Transverse ranges and adjacent Mojave desert in southern California. The profile extends to a depth of approximately 4 by: Download Citation | Seismic refraction evidence for steep faults cutting highly attenuated continental basement in the central Transverse ranges, California | A 2-D upper crustal structural.
The valley is a granitic basin filled with unconsolidated material. In August and June and Julythe U.S. Geological Survey conducted a seismic- refraction survey consisting of four lines northwest of the valley, eight lines in the valley, and six lines northeast of the : L.F.
Duell. Data report for a seismic-refraction investigation: Morro Bay to the Sierra Nevada, California (Open-file report / United States Department of the Interior, Geological Survey) [J. M Murphy] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Colburn, R. and Walter, A. (), Data report for two seismic-refraction profiles crossing the epicentral region of the Coalinga, California earthquakes, U.S.G.S. Open-File Report Cited by: 3. Seismic data from a km-long refraction profile in the Santa Barbara Channel have been interpreted using several velocity inversion techniques.
Data were obtained during two cruises in and Cited by: Tectonophysics, In the U.S. Geological Survey collected six seismic refraction profiles in the Great Valley of California: three axial profiles with a maximum shot-to-receiver offset of km, and three shorter profiles perpendicular to the valley axis.
Six of the seven faults detected from the seismic data correspond directly to geologically mapped faults in the central Transverse ranges and adjacent Mojave desert.
From south to north, they are the Pelona fault, the San Francisquito fault, the Clearwater fault, the San Andreas fault and two faults that cut the Portal ridge. The seventh fault is buried beneath Quaternary deposits of the western Mojave desert.
The Moho is relatively flat at the average depth in the western and central Mojave Desert and becomes shallower to the east under the Eastern California Shear Zone (ECSZ).
Southern California crust has an average V_p/V_s ratio ofwith higher ratios of to in the mountain ranges with Mesozoic basement and lower ratios in the Mojave Cited by: If your FDSN web service is not listed, or you plan to distribute data via some other method, or you do not plan to distribute data, please provide details below.
Data distribution notes Data converted from original SEGY archived data from report into PH5 as part of an effort to make historical data visible to the public in ph5 format. The U.S. Department of Energy's Office of Scientific and Technical Information. General Information.
Title: Simplified geologic map of the western Mojave Desert, California Author(s): Dibblee, T.W. Publishing Organization: U.S. Geological Survey Series and Number: Open-File Report OF Publication Date: Map Scale:Cross Section: None North Latitude: 35° 34' 5" N () South Latitude: 34° 9' 40" N () East Longitude: ° 0' 0" W ().
Igneous dikes buried beneath as much as 2 m of alluvium in the Mojave Desert of California were detected by the SEASAT L-band (cm wavelength) synthetic-aperture radar (SAR) in The roughness and dihedral configuration of the dikes are favorable to generation of strong radar by: The primary purpose of this report and the geologic map is to provide a geologic background for the exploration for possible concealed borate deposits in the western Mojave Desert, based upon (1) the geology of the known deposits of these minerals within the region, (2) the areal geology of the region, and (3) the subsurface geology as determined insofar as possible from logs of exploratory test holes, mine workings Author: U.S.
Department of the Interior.Compressional- (P-) wave seismic refraction data were acquired in December and July along fourteen profiles within the spillway of Success Dam in Porterville, California.
A new concrete ogee weir is planned for construction within the existing spillway, and the P-wave seismic velocity models will be used to inform further geotechnical.