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Originally posted by Shirakawa
Last 'geyser' activity started at 11:37, but it looks there have been some data transmission problems, as there is a segment with exactly zero signal in the seismograph. I hope LKWY doesn't black out like in the past days.
I have a question: should I calculate the interval between each 'geyser eruption' as the difference between the start time of two events, or the difference between the start time of the second and the end time of the first? How is it calculated with known geysers?
Start time: 11:37:35
Duration time: 00:04:40
Interval since preceding event: 00:39:15
Probable next 'eruption': 12:12 MST
Originally posted by MadameGuillotine
I guess the good news for me is if it's as big as they predict, I'm close enough I wont even know it happened.
Originally posted by Mushussu
reply to post by sageturkey
Good morning !
You still willing to do the hot foot dance for us up at Y?
Or, would that be the fast version of the Turkey Trot?
Why do some earthquakes disappear?
The earthquake data shown here is automatically generated and despite our best efforts some glitches will create bogus earthquakes. When we find a bogus event, usually by studying the seismograms, we delete it and careful observers may notice that an earthquake has disappeared. This often happens after a large earthquake when our systems don't realize that all of the seismograms were created by a single event. In this case, one earthquake will turn into multiple "events" on the maps. In other cases problems in our telemetry systems that bring the data from our seismometers to our computers create glitches that also can create bogus events. For these reasons it is very important to remember that this data is preliminary and when events disappear they weren't real to begin with.