I’m sure that you’ve heard about the earthquake in Japan. Some of you will have been affected by this.
The same thing happened in 2008, but then the earthquake was only a few miles away. The effect the two events had was that the same day the earthquake struck, we were all feeling the quake.
The earthquake in Japan is one of those things that is a bit of a mystery. It’s caused by a fault that is located on the Pacific side of the Bering Sea, and it’s currently under active discussion as a possible geothermal catastrophe. When seismologists are talking about a potential disaster, they always talk about the possibility of a “big one.” Well, the next big one has just happened, a 4.9 magnitude one that hit Japan on March 11th, 2008.
The earthquake is one of the big ones that’s been happening more frequently lately, and it’s caused an estimated $50 billion in property damage and caused up to 200,000 people to lose their homes. This one was particularly bad because it’s at the same spot that the infamous tsunami that hit Japan in March of last year, that killed more than 16,000 people, was occurring.
The reason for this is because of the earthquake, some parts of Japan experienced an unusual increase in seismic activity, that happened due to the earthquake’s shaking. Japan also experienced high seismic activity in the wake of the 2004 tsunami, which occurred along Japan’s coastline. There was a lot of speculation that the earthquake was a result of the tsunami, but after the actual event, it turned out that there were no tsunami waves crossing the ocean, and they were simply from the earthquake.
It is worth noting that this earthquake is not really a seismic event, and it is not an earthquake that occurred in Japan. Instead, this earthquake occurred in the sea off the coast of Japan, and it’s the first seismically-active event to occur off the coast of the country in over 400 years.
There’s also a video that features images of the earthquake from different angles. The video shows what it looked like to see the ocean moving as a result of the earthquake, and what it looked like to see it move as a result of the tsunami. They also show what it looked like from above.
The video below shows pictures from different angles of the earthquake from above and below. The video compares the earthquake from above and below with an earthquake and tsunami in 2004. It shows the difference in the way the ground moves in each case: the ground moves as a result of the earthquake, but with the same magnitude as before.
To summarize, the video shows the difference in the way the ground moves in each case the ground moves as a result of the earthquake, but with the same magnitude as before. The earthquake in the video is in the same location as the one that brought down the tsunami.
This is true to the same extent as the video above. As you can see, the earthquake in the video is in the same location as the one that brought down the tsunami.