4.2 157km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 23:11:18 52.613°N 132.443°W 13.8
4.7 189km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 22:41:28 52.316°N 131.904°W 10.0
4.6 158km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 21:38:19 52.602°N 131.893°W 24.7
5.1 166km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 19:16:55 52.544°N 132.580°W 47.2
5.5 190km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 19:09:56 52.315°N 131.860°W 14.8
5.4 151km SSW of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 19:03:24 52.742°N 132.901°W 32.8
6.3 159km SSW of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 18:54:21 52.633°N 132.701°W 8.2
5.1 184km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 16:17:04 52.380°N 131.664°W 15.0
4.4 177km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 15:48:45 52.427°N 132.261°W 10.0
4.4 191km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 15:44:59 52.309°N 132.408°W 10.0
4.0 185km SSE of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 15:42:21 52.404°N 131.422°W 10.0
4.3 135km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 15:24:22 52.803°N 132.113°W 10.0
4.0 166km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 15:10:34 52.516°N 132.066°W 10.0
4.4 177km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 15:06:55 52.417°N 132.169°W 10.0
4.0 164km SSE of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 14:14:28 52.588°N 131.440°W 7.7
4.2 154km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 14:04:27 52.635°N 132.403°W 10.0
4.8 176km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 13:09:14 52.432°N 131.882°W 10.2
4.1 127km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 12:38:46 52.870°N 132.204°W 10.1
4.0 148km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 12:18:00 52.689°N 131.870°W 9.8
4.1 161km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 12:09:43 52.568°N 132.065°W 10.0
4.7 175km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 11:53:21 52.438°N 132.201°W 10.5
4.8 180km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 11:27:46 52.395°N 132.161°W 11.1
4.3 183km SSE of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 11:17:22 52.400°N 131.565°W 10.6
4.0 172km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 10:59:14 52.477°N 131.769°W 9.7
4.3 170km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 10:50:32 52.484°N 131.945°W 10.3
4.7 157km S of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 10:45:50 52.621°N 32.500°W 10.2
4.5 145km SSW of Masset, Canada 2012-10-28 10:23:09 52.753°N 132.678°W 10.2
An aftershock is a smaller earthquake that occurs after a previous large earthquake, in the same area of the main shock. If an aftershock is
larger than the main shock, the aftershock is redesignated as the main shock and the original main shock is redesignated as a foreshock. Aftershocks
are formed as the crust around the displaced fault plane adjusts to the effects of the main shock. Omori's Law The rate of aftershocks with
time follows Omori's law.[1] Omori's law, or more correctly the modified Omori's law, is an empirical relation for the temporal decay of aftershock
rates. In 1894, Fusakichi Omori published his work on the aftershocks of earthquakes, in which he stated that aftershock frequency decreases by
roughly the reciprocal of time after the main shock. n(t) = \frac {K} {c+t} where: n(t) is the rate of earthquakes measured in a certain time t after
the main shock, K is the amplitude, and c is the "time offset" parameter. The modified version of Omori's law, now commonly used, was proposed by
Utsu in 1961.[2][3] n(t) = \frac {k} {(c+t)^p} where p modifies the decay rate and typically falls in the range 0.7–1.5. According to these
equations, the rate of aftershocks decreases quickly with time. The rate of aftershocks is proportional to the inverse of time since the mainshock and
this relationship can be used to estimate the probability of future aftershock occurrence.[4] Thus whatever the probability of an aftershock are on
the first day, the second day will have 1/2 the probability of the first day and the tenth day will have approximately 1/10 the probability of the
first day (when p is equal to 1). These patterns describe only the statistical behavior of aftershocks; the actual times, numbers and locations of the
aftershocks are stochastic, while tending to follow these patterns. As this is an empirical law, values of the parameters are obtained by fitting to
data after a mainshock has occurred, and they imply no specific physical mechanism in any given case. en.wikipedia.org...
Wow. I hope these people are doing okay? Just in the time I was writing this post they have had more. And the area north of that in Alaska seems to be
doing some shaking. Last month it was California, but those swarms dont't seem to have the same intensity as this one. I have not seen this activity
in Canada for the time I have been following patterns. Maybe they have had this before. i know that area has had earthquakes, but like this, in a
12-24 hour time frame?