The CIG Webinar Series draws from a pool of experts from mathematicians, to computer scientists, and to geoscientists, among others to bring together a cross-cutting community of faculty, students and researchers to both inform and disseminate knowledge on the tools and methodologies employed to further the study of problems in geodynamics.
The one hour webinars will be held the 2nd Thursday of each month October through May. Webinars will be recorded for later viewing. Reminders and details will be sent out through the cig-all mailing list.
Click the link below to join the webinar using zoom on your PC, Mac, Linux, iOS or Android:
+1 408 638 0968 (US Toll)
+1 646 876 9923 (US Toll)
Meeting ID: 384 711 375
Please remember to join early to check your connection. You will be automatically muted upon entry.
More information about zoom can be found on their website www.zoom.us
|November 14||Richard Styron, GEM Foundation & Earth Analysis, LLC.
The Release of the GEM Global Active Faults Database and Global Seismic Hazard Map.
|December||- AGU -|
|January||- winter break -|
|February 13||Christy Till, Arizona State University|
Nicole Gasparini, Tulane University, and
|April 9||Ved Lekic, University of Maryland|
|May 7||Brandon Schmandt, University of New Mexico|
Christy Till, Arizona State University
The Release of the GEM Global Active Faults Database and Global Seismic Hazard Map
Richard Styron, GEM Foundation
In late 2018, the Global Earthquake Model Foundation (GEM) released the initial version of several major products relating to seismic hazard and risk, including the Global Seismic Hazard Map, the Global Seismic Risk Map, and the Global Active Faults Database. Though these are intended primarily to support GEM's mission to reduce earthquake risk, they may be of use or interest to geodynamics researchers and the broader Earth science community. The GEM Global Active Faults Database (github.com/GEMScienceTools/gem-global-active-faults) is a dynamic, evolving compilation of active faults worldwide, currently containing ~14,000 fault traces. Associated metadata describe the geometry, kinematics, slip rates and other parameters relevant to seismic hazard analysis. Metadata completeness varies regionally, with ~75% of faults having some slip rate information. The GEM Global Seismic Hazard Map (globalquakemodel.org/gem) displays the geographic distribution of Peak Ground Acceleration with a 10% probability of exceedance in 50 years, and is derived from a mosaic of national or regional seismic hazard models created by a variety of organizations including the GEM Secretariat. Additional topics of collaboration or mutual beneficial research between the geodynamics and seismic hazard communities will be discussed. [pdf]