Rapid deformation of Kilauea Volcano: Global Positioning System measurements between 1990 and 1996

@article{Owen2000RapidDO,
  title={Rapid deformation of Kilauea Volcano: Global Positioning System measurements between 1990 and 1996},
  author={Susan Owen and Paul Segall and Mike Lisowski and Asta Miklius and Roger P Denlinger and Maurice K. Sako},
  journal={Journal of Geophysical Research},
  year={2000},
  volume={105},
  pages={18983-18998}
}
Campaign Global Positioning System (GPS) measurements from 1990 to 1996 are used to calculate surface displacement rates on Kilauea Volcano, Hawaii. The GPS data show that the south flank of the volcano, which has generated several large earthquakes in the past 3 decades, is displacing at up to ;8 cm/yr to the south-southeast. The summit and rift zones are subsiding, with maximum subsidence rates of ;8 cm/yr observed a few kilometers south of the summit caldera. Elastic dislocation modeling of… Expand
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