Wednesday, 03 June 2020
News with tag Earthquakes  RSS
USGS: Magnitude 7.7 earthquake recorded 74 km (45 miles) west of Puerto Quellon, Chile

Added: 02.06.2020 17:25 | 2 views | 0 comments

USGS: Magnitude 7.7 earthquake recorded 74 km (45 miles) west of Puerto Quellon, Chile

From: earthquake.usgs.gov

Preliminary magnitude 8.0 earthquake hits Papua New Guinea, US Geological Survey says

Added: 02.06.2020 17:25 | 7 views | 0 comments

Preliminary magnitude 8.0 earthquake hits Papua New Guinea, US Geological Survey says

From: www.breakingnews.com

Magnitude-6.1 earthquake reported 131 km (81 mi) west-northwest of Arawa, Papua New Guinea - USGS

Added: 02.06.2020 17:25 | 8 views | 0 comments

Magnitude-6.1 earthquake reported 131 km (81 mi) west-northwest of Arawa, Papua New Guinea - USGS

From: earthquake.usgs.gov

| New Zealanders – like Jacinda Ardern – might not be shocked by earthquakes, but we do get scared | Charlotte Graham-McClay

Added: 02.06.2020 17:25 | 11 views | 0 comments


Many of us recognised ourselves in the PM’s cool response to an earthquake on live TV, but we do fear the ‘big one’
As I awoke to the bedroom shuddering and rattling around me on Monday morning, my first thought was a frantic household census, followed by the realisation that I was alone at home and not responsible for anyone’s safety but my own. My second, before my eyes had even properly unstuck themselves from sleep, was: “Ugh, not this again.”
Moments later, the earthquake – a magnitude 5.9 shake that hit about an hour’s drive north of Wellington, New Zealand, where I live – was subsiding. It rattled the lower part of the North Island for just 15 seconds or so, long enough for a little tendril of fear to uncurl – would it build, or die away? Was this “the big one”?

From: https:

Peru's most catastrophic natural disaster

Added: 31.05.2020 6:16 | 0 views | 0 comments

On 31 May 1970 an earthquake struck in Peru, triggering a landslide and leading to the deaths of 70,000.

From: https:

5 Alternative Materials for Building Emergency Shelters

Added: 28.05.2020 16:26 | 5 views | 0 comments

Earthquakes, pandemics, conflicts, and environmental disasters are some of the events that have challenged architects, planners, designers, and engineers. The goal is to find ways of creating structures and infrastructure more quickly, easily, efficiently, suiting both the circumstances and the location in which they will be implemented. When searching for that meet the requirements for each situation, those considered "alternative" or unusual - at least in the context of - can offer great opportunities for experimentation and applicability for emergency structures. and always come to mind when discussing temporary constructions. However, there are other highly available materials with good mechanical properties that can achieve relief purposes.

From: feedproxy.google.com

New clues to deep earthquake mystery

Added: 28.05.2020 14:20 | 33 views | 0 comments

A new understanding of our planet's deepest earthquakes could help unravel one of the most mysterious geophysical processes on Earth.

From: https:

Designing a flexible material to protect buildings, military personnel

Added: 27.05.2020 23:19 | 34 views | 0 comments

Shake, rattle and roll. Even though they are miles from the epicenter of an earthquake, buildings can collapse due to how an earthquake energy makes the ground shake and rattle. Now, a team of engineers has designed a flexible material that can help buildings withstand multiple waves of energy traveling through a solid material, including the simultaneous forward and backward and side-to-side motions found in earthquakes.

From: https:

Architecture for Emergencies: On-site Construction or Prefabrication?

Added: 26.05.2020 19:20 | 7 views | 0 comments


While damage control and preparation is an ever increasing factor in how we plan our cities, certain extraordinary circumstances, like natural disasters, remain outside of our ability to plan and demand quick architectural responses that offer instant aid to the people affected, often being the difference between life and death.
Natural, unpredictable events like earthquakes, tsunamis, hurricanes, floods, armed conflicts, territory disputes, or global crises--such as climate change or pandemics--require immediate action in order to mitigate ensuing damage and chaos. Emergency architecture is the immediate answer to the humanitarian side of a conflict, covering everything from housing to medical facilities for the affected.

From: feedproxy.google.com

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