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Originally posted by Robin Marks
Here's the siesmo from WHAR.
It is my imagination, or are there three quakes on the graph. If so, why do you think they are not posting them to the USGS map?
Wednesday, September 28, 2011 at 06:31:20 UTC
Wednesday, September 28, 2011 at 12:31:20 AM at epicenter
Time of Earthquake in other Time Zones
0.1 km (~0.1 mile) (poorly constrained)
24 km (15 miles) SSW (201°) from Antimony, UT
30 km (19 miles) N (3°) from Tropic, UT
33 km (20 miles) ENE (76°) from Panguitch, UT
43 km (27 miles) WNW (289°) from Escalante, UT
215 km (134 miles) NE (55°) from Mesquite, NV
319 km (198 miles) S (183°) from Salt Lake City, UT
horizontal +/- 1.3 km (0.8 miles); depth +/- 10.3 km (6.4 miles)
NST= 23, Nph= 23, Dmin=19 km, Rmss=0.49 sec, Gp=137°,
M-type=local magnitude (ML), Version=2
University of Utah Seismograph Stations
you know, I think there is more merit in looking at individual regions for trends than there is trying to tie in quakes from all over the world.
Maybe the earth's shaken itself out of steam. I doubt it.
HAARP is measuring,and what we saw (in layman Terms) before big Earthquakes like those of Chile and Japan.
Magnetic field variations of interest in this program are those induced by electric currents in the ionosphere. The major signal categories detected by the induction magnetometer are short period magnetic pulsations such as Pc1, Pc2, Pc3, PiB, and PiC in a frequency range above a few tens of milliHertz. Among these, the induction magnetometer most efficiently detects Pc1 waves in the frequency range from 0.1 Hz to 3 Hz. Pc1 signals are the result of ion-cyclotron radiation generated near the equatorial plane of the outer-magnetosphere that make their way to the ionosphere guided by the magnetic lines of force. In addition, signals generated in the atmosphere that are caused by lightning discharges, the Schuman resonances, are also detected and sometimes become strong enough to mask signals from the ionosphere.
Wednesday, September 28, 2011 at 11:54:03 UTC
Wednesday, September 28, 2011 at 04:54:03 AM at epicenter
9.1 km (5.7 miles)
35 km (22 miles) NNE (21°) from Dixie Valley, NV
51 km (32 miles) ESE (115°) from Lovelock, NV
64 km (40 miles) NW (318°) from Petersons Mill, NV
343 km (213 miles) ENE (61°) from Sacramento, CA
horizontal +/- 2.3 km (1.4 miles); depth +/- 0.7 km (0.4 miles)
NST= 67, Nph= 46, Dmin=102.3 km, Rmss=0.18 sec, Gp=202°,
M-type=local magnitude (ML), Version=8
Seismological Laboratory, University of Nevada, Reno