When I was in Nicaragua, I was struck by a 7.0 earthquake that happened on September 27, 2012, in the Pacific Ocean and located 9.7 miles deep. I felt the earthquake, but I didn’t see a lot of damage. I’m not saying the earthquake didn’t happen, but I’m not really sure what caused it. I didn’t hear anything else after the earthquake, so I didn’t worry about it.
According to the American Geological Survey, a 7.0 earthquake is one that is felt as far away as 10 miles. However, the epicenter, which is located at the end of the San Juan de Fonseca and Cordillera de Nicoya earthquakes, is only estimated as a 10.6, which is actually within the epicenter of the San Juan, but far from the epicenter of the Cordillera.
The San Juan de Fonseca and Cordillera de Nicoya earthquakes are both of the “Pacific,” which is a category of earthquakes that have a Pacific location.
I have been a seismologist for over 20 years, so I have pretty good grasp of earthquakes and their effects. My biggest concern is when we are talking about earthquakes and how to interpret them, based on what I’ve read, and what I know of the earthquake research.
We are in one of those earthquake prone areas of the world, which I think is why I have a lot of questions about what earthquake scientists are going to find out. I am still not convinced that I have any answers, but I will continue to ask more questions. This is a topic that I think is best left to the experts. People are still debating the existence of earthquakes. We are not yet ready to see all the evidence that has been presented to date.
So how do earthquakes start? I don’t know… I’m guessing the answer is that a large earthquake has a lot of energy, which can be radiated out to cause other smaller earthquakes in the area. So the ground can suddenly get shaken up, and the other earthquakes can start. We have plenty of evidence that this is happening regularly. One of the most famous examples is the Loma Prieta earthquake and the earthquake in Japan.
There are two main theories about how earthquakes happen. The first is that the ground is actually shaking because of a large earthquake. This theory has been put forward by many scientists in recent years. The other theory is that the ground is actually shaking because a huge amount of water has been released from underground. This second theory has also been proposed, and it is based on a very convincing paper published by Professor A. T. Reis at the University of California.
It looks like earthquake shocks happen both ways, which is really cool, and makes me wonder if the earthquake theory is true. One of the reasons we think earthquakes are caused by the Big One is because the ground is shaking so rapidly. And according to these scientists it’s the ground that is shaking because of a large earthquake. I guess it’s a little surprising then that earthquakes do happen both ways. But it is interesting that there are two theories about how earthquakes happen.
The first theory states that earthquakes are caused by the Big One. But the other theory states that earthquakes are caused by an earthquake that had already happened. So if these two theories are true, then earthquakes happen both ways. But if they are not true, then its probably a real earthquake, and not just a big one that got magnified.
The second theory is that earthquakes do not happen in the way you might expect. Rather they are caused by an energy pulse that is generated in the crust itself and released through the fault lines. The energy pulse is so powerful it can cause a massive tremor that can be felt as far as a few miles away. Of course, this theory is more of a possibility than a real possibility.