Unraveling the Secrets of the Southern San Andreas Fault
The southern San Andreas Fault in California has not had a large earthquake in approximately 300 years, yet the average recurrence interval for the previous five ruptures is about 180 years. Join Scripps Oceanography geoscientist Neal Driscoll as he presents new findings on a possible relationship between these earthquakes and the flooding of Lake Cahuilla, which forms episodically as the Colorado River switches course and flows north into the Salton Trough. Learn how new data on the timing and magnitude of past earthquakes are being used to assess the potential for large earthquakes in the region.
|Unraveling the Secrets of the Southern San Andreas Fault|
|10 Things You didn't Know about Earthquakes
This is a four-part BBC documentary series presented by Iain Stewart, revealing some surprising facts about natural phenomena - tsunamis, earthquakes, avalanches and volcanoes.
|Exploring 1,000 Years of Earthquake History along the San Andreas Fault
Join Dr. Bridget Smith as she takes us on a journey back in time deciphering the historical behavior of the San Andreas and explaining how studying earthquake history can give us future insight.
|Earthquakes in Southern California: A View from Space
Southern California hosts a number of active faults. Over the last 20 years, it has become the most seismically active area in the Western states, with magnitude 7 or greater events occurring around the (in)famous San Andreas fault.
|How the Earth was Made
The series examines some of the most well-known locations and geological phenomena in the world, including California's San Andreas Fault, the Mariana Trench, the Krakatoa volcano, the Alps, the Atacama Desert, Tsunami, and Asteroids.
|Earthquakes in Your Backyard
This course provides an introduction to earthquakes, their causes and effects. General discussion of basic principles and methods of seismology and geological tectonics, distribution of earthquakes in space and time, effects of earthquakes, and earthquake hazard and risk.