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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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This point shapefile approximates locations within 20 km of the North Pacific Coastline, as defined by the "World Country Boundaries (Generalized)" shapefile distributed by ESRI as part of their Data & Maps data series. They are based on raster data at 4 km resolution. Therefore there are between 3-5 points extending out from each location along the shoreline (at 4 km intervals).
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Aratozawa Dam landslide in Japan, was triggered by the 7.2 magnitude Iwate-Miyagi-Nariku earthquake which occurred on 14 June 2008. The landslide at the Aratozawa Dam in Kurihara measures over 1km in length and is 0.8 km wide. The landslide body mass is around 6700 million cubic meters and the amount of displacement was around 300 meters in the main section. The landslide was translational in nature and the geology comprises hard volcanic rocks overlying soft Tertiary sediments.
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The Sea Surface Temperature (SST) data of the nearshore region of the North Pacific show temperature ranges in degrees C using points whose locations correspond to the centroids of AVHRR Pathfinder version 5 monthly, global, 4 km data set (PFSST V50). The pathfinder rasters are available from the Physical Oceanography Distributed Active Archive Center (PO.DAAC), hosted by NASA JPL. The data points in this dataset lie within a 20 km buffer from the GSHHS (Global Self-consistent, Hierarchical, High-resolution Shoreline) coastline. The GSHHS vector data are available from the National Geophysical Data Center (NGDC). Furthermore, each point in the SST dataset is categorized by the ecoregion in which it is located. This...
The Sea Surface Temperature (SST) data of the nearshore region of the North Pacific show temperature ranges in degrees C using points whose locations correspond to the centroids of AVHRR Pathfinder version 5 monthly, global, 4 km data set (PFSST V50). The pathfinder rasters are available from the Physical Oceanography Distributed Active Archive Center (PO.DAAC), hosted by NASA JPL. The data points in this dataset lie within a 20 km buffer from the GSHHS (Global Self-consistent, Hierarchical, High-resolution Shoreline) coastline. The GSHHS vector data are available from the National Geophysical Data Center (NGDC). Furthermore, each point in the SST dataset is categorized by the ecoregion in which it is located. This...
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The Sea Surface Temperature (SST) data of the nearshore region of the North Pacific show temperature ranges in degrees C using points whose locations correspond to the centroids of AVHRR Pathfinder version 5 monthly, global, 4 km data set (PFSST V50). The pathfinder rasters are available from the Physical Oceanography Distributed Active Archive Center (PO.DAAC), hosted by NASA JPL. The grid cells in this dataset lie within a 20 km buffer from the GSHHS (Global Self-consistent, Hierarchical, High-resolution Shoreline) coastline. The GSHHS vector data are available from the National Geophysical Data Center (NGDC). These data have been QA'd in that we have selected only data values with associated quality flags of...


map background search result map search result map Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Temperate Northern Pacific Nearshore Points shapefile North Pacific Nearshore Sea Surface Temperature (SST) ESRI GRID format (1981-2009) Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008 Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide. Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008 Landslide. Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008 Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008 Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan, 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Landslide. Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008 Landslide. Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008 Landslide, Aratozawa Dam, Japan. 2008. Temperate Northern Pacific Nearshore Points shapefile North Pacific Nearshore Sea Surface Temperature (SST) ESRI GRID format (1981-2009)