Thread: SSA 2020 Session: Recent Advances in Very Broadband Seismology (abstracts due 1/14)

Started: 2019-12-27 15:42:50
Last activity: 2019-12-27 15:42:50
Topics: SSA Meetings
Dear Colleagues,

We invite you to submit your work detailing new seismic observations or how existing seismic equipment and networks are limiting our ability to resolve features of interest to our technical session:

Recent Advances in Very Broadband Seismology
Seismological Society of America Annual Meeting
Albuquerque, NM USA
April 27th - 30th.

The abstract deadline is 14 January. More info can be found at:

We also invite you to tour Albuquerque Seismological Laboratory following the meeting on May 1st
Field Trips 2020 | Seismological Society of America
IRIS PASSCAL Instrument Center. 1 May 2020, 8:30 a.m.–2:15 p.m. Half day field trip featuring stops at the IRIS PASSCAL Instrument Center on the campus of New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology and at the Minerals Museum, along with narration along the bus trip down the Rio Grande valley.

We look forward to seeing you in Albuquerque in April!

Happy Holidays,

Dave Wilson (dwilson<at>
Adam Ringler (aringler<at>
Rob Anthony (reanthony<at>

Recent Advances in Very Broadband Seismology
Observational seismology is fundamentally limited by our ability to record seismic signals across a very large bandwidth. The sensitivity of modern seismic instrumentation to non-seismic noise sources as well as other undesirable signals can limit our ability to record seismic events with high fidelity. The purpose of this session is to communicate recent advances in seismic instrumentation and deployment methods, as well as observations that highlight the heavy demands on instrumentation of very broadband seismology. Abstracts that highlight recent advances, techniques or methods for seismic instrumentation, seismic network advances or advances in earthquake early warning instrumentation are encouraged. We also encourage abstracts that focus on long-period or high-frequency seismology that could show limitations in our ability to record such signals.

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