Revisiting the 1872 Owens Valley, California, Earthquake

@article{Hough2008RevisitingT1,
  title={Revisiting the 1872 Owens Valley, California, Earthquake},
  author={Susan E. Hough and Kate Hutton},
  journal={Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America},
  year={2008},
  volume={98},
  pages={931-949}
}
  • S. Hough, K. Hutton
  • Published 1 April 2008
  • Geology
  • Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America
The 26 March 1872 Owens Valley earthquake is among the largest historical earthquakes in California. The felt area and maximum fault displacements have long been regarded as comparable to, if not greater than, those of the great San Andreas fault earthquakes of 1857 and 1906, but mapped surface ruptures of the latter two events were 2–3 times longer than that inferred for the 1872 rupture. The preferred magnitude estimate of the Owens Valley earthquake has thus been 7.4, based largely on the… 
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The region north of the Garlock Fault between the Sierra Nevada and Death Valley has experienced at least eight Mw ≥ 6 earthquakes in historical times, beginning with the 1872, Mw 7.5, Owens Valley
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Comment on “Revisiting the 1872 Owens Valley, California, Earthquake” by Susan E. Hough and Kate Hutton
Hough and Hutton (2008) have reconsidered macroseismic observations and geologic observations for the 1872 Owens Valley, California, earthquake. Their preferred moment magnitude M is 7.8–7.9, and
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whereN is the number of earthquakes≥M over a given time period, a is the number ofM ≥ 0 earthquakes over the same period, and b is a parameter that determines the ratio of larger to smaller
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