The online community for paleoseismicity, neotectonics, earthquake geology and archeoseismology
Tag Archives: links
22 Feb 2013 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (56)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2013/02/22/whats-up-the-friday-links-56/
It’s been a while since the last Friday links, so today’s list is rather long. Of course the Russian meteoroid-meteor-meteorite (yes, in this order!)...
18 Jan 2013 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (53)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2013/01/18/whats-up-the-friday-links-53/
Geographical Information Systems (GIS) are one of the most important tools in geosciences and can be helpful in almost every discipline. They are widely...
11 Jan 2013 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (52)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2013/01/11/whats-up-the-friday-links-52/
The RealClimate blog network published two long articles on the state of the art of sea level rise estimations. Part 1 was written by...
4 Jan 2013 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (51)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2013/01/04/whats-up-the-friday-links-51/
I am not entirely sure why the following video was produced, what it is aiming for and if it should be used in geoscience...
7 Dec 2012 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (49)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2012/12/07/whats-up-the-friday-links-49/
A strong earthquake rattled Japan today and caused some intense shaking in the Fukushima region. The quake had a magnitude of 7.3 and occurred...
15 Nov 2012 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (48)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2012/11/15/whats-up-the-friday-links-48/
On Thursday, a new seismometer station was inaugurated in the Cathedral of Aachen, Germany. The station is part of the regional network of the...
11 May 2012 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (32)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2012/05/11/whats-up-the-friday-links-32/
The INQUA has set up an Early Career Researchers Committee (INQUA_ECR), and I am proud being a member of that. Its aim is to...
24 Feb 2012 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (30)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2012/02/24/whats-up-the-friday-links-30/
Dear fellows, please stop littering the beaches all over the world. Seriously. I like beaches and I guess so do you, so please, take...
30 Jan 2012 Christoph Grützner
Paleoseismology, archeoseismology and earthquakes at the EGU2012http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2012/01/30/paleoseismology-archeoseismology-and-earthquakes-at-the-egu2012/
Now that the abstract submission deadline has passed you might be interested in somehow paleoseismicity-related sessions at the EGU2012. I decided to group the...
15 Jan 2012 Christoph Grützner
What’s up? The Friday links (27)http://www.paleoseismicity.org/blog/2012/01/15/whats-up-the-friday-links-27/
Recently, scientists from Switzerland came up with the news that fractured bedrock might amplify earthquake shaking. The say they observed an increase by factor...
The paleoseismicity.org directory is a list of the people who research and work in paleoseismology worldwide.
works at the Neotectonics and Natural Hazards Group, RWTH Aachen University, Germany. He likes the Mediterranean and uses geophysics to search for ancient earthquakes.See all posts by Christoph Grützner
is a young geologist working on neotectonics and geophysics in arid environments. He is a research staff member of the Neotectonics and Natural Hazards group, RWTH Aachen University.See all posts by Andreas Rudersdorf
is a Senior Lecturer in the Mineralogy-Geology Lab of the Agricultural University of Athens, member of the Aon Benfield-UCL Hazard Research Centre and Hons Research Fellow at the Dept of Earth Sciences at University College London (UCL).See all posts by Ioannis Papanikolaou
has no clue about paleoseimics or geology in general. He is just a freenlancing webdesigner from Aachen, Germany who helped to develop this website.See all posts by Martin Schmidt
Senior seismologist at INGV (Rome), works on earthquake deformation models. Lecturer of seismology and seismic hazard, he believes that we do not understand yet the risk associated to large earthquakes.See all posts by Salvatore Barba
Paleoseismicity.org is a page dedicated to scientists and everyone else interested in paleoseismology, archeoseismology, neotectonics, earthquake archeology, earthquake engineering and related topics. Different authors irregularly write about recent papers, field work, problems, conferences or just interesting things that they come across. We intend to provide a platform for discussion and scientific exchange. Interested in joining as an author? Please contact us!