Thread: IRIS WEBINAR: Evolving uses for dense geophone arrays in solid Earth and environmental seismology - 4/18, 1PM ET

Started: 2018-04-11 19:15:21
Last activity: 2018-04-18 15:59:51
Topics: Webinars
Please register for Evolving Uses for Dense Geophone Arrays in Solid Earth and Environmental Seismology on Apr 18, 2018 @ 1:00 PM EDT at:

https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/158893014203759873

Presenter: Dr. Brandon Schmandt, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM

Abstract: Among the portable instruments used by seismologists, cable-free seismographs containing geophones have seen expanded use in recent years for collecting continuous seismic data. Such rapidly deployable autonomous recording units are often referred to as ‘nodes.’ The webinar will serve to introduce some of the strengths and limitations of nodal arrays through examples from ongoing collaborative research. The primary examples used will be from nodal arrays used to study the Mount St. Helens magmatic system in Washington and management of coarse sediment transport for salmon fishery restoration at the Trinity river in northern California.

After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar. PLEASE NOTE: Registration does not confirm or guarantee you will have a spot during the webinar, as we are limited to 500 participants. Please hop on the webinar early for your best chance to see the webinar live. Remember that all IRIS webinars are archived for later viewing at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLD4D607C2FA317E6D


  • A reminder that the IRIS Webinar: Evolving Uses for Dense Geophone Arrays in Solid Earth and Environmental Seismology is happening TODAY @ 1:00 PM EDT. Please use the link below to register.

    https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/158893014203759873

    Presenter: Dr. Brandon Schmandt, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, NM

    Abstract: Among the portable instruments used by seismologists, cable-free seismographs containing geophones have seen expanded use in recent years for collecting continuous seismic data. Such rapidly deployable autonomous recording units are often referred to as ‘nodes.’ The webinar will serve to introduce some of the strengths and limitations of nodal arrays through examples from ongoing collaborative research. The primary examples used will be from nodal arrays used to study the Mount St. Helens magmatic system in Washington and management of coarse sediment transport for salmon fishery restoration at the Trinity river in northern California.

    After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar. PLEASE NOTE: Registration does not confirm or guarantee you will have a spot during the webinar, as we are limited to 500 participants. Please hop on the webinar early for your best chance to see the webinar live. Remember that all IRIS webinars are archived for later viewing at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLD4D607C2FA317E6D


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