6M N. Calif. Quake + Weekend News + Methane Seep

SATURDAY

Oklahoma Has 20 earthquakes in One Day < frack quakes

A little hiccup after 7:15 a.m. Saturday at Lake FUBAR. Then lots of fluid movement around 6 p.m. … LA12 shows it.

6.4 quake in Chile plus a lot of activity in Iceland. USGS live quake list.

Strange Sounds asks, “Did you  experience rumbling noises and see strange blue light flashes in Mississippi on  August 17” ? Reply to them if you did.

NOTE: Lake Peigneur has begun bubbling again. News and photos about it added to the Thurs. post. [Scroll down]

SUNDAY

At 6 A.M. Lake FUBAR shows huge activity on all the monitors. Is it from this shallow 6.0 California quake?


View Larger Map

LA12 shows it –

LA12Aug24_2014

The Watchers – Strong, shallow and extremely dangerous earthquake M6.0 hit San Francisco Bay Area, California

It knocked out electricity in Napa – LA Times report.

6:21 P.M. CST: Giant 6.9 quake in Peru

The USGS shows one big quake in Peru. RSOE shows three6.8, 7.0, 7.0.

   Thanks to Walter for the tip – 😉

A half hour later the ANF map shows a 5.4 quake at the top of Canada in the NW Territory.
At 68.2358 N, -99.4608 W. But the USGS doesn’t have it.

 

NY TimesMethane Is Discovered Seeping From Seafloor Off East Coast, Scientists Say

Scientists have discovered methane gas bubbling from the seafloor in an unexpected place: off the East Coast of the United States where the continental shelf meets the deeper Atlantic Ocean.
The methane is emanating from at least 570 locations, called seeps, from near Cape Hatteras, N.C., to the Georges Bank southeast of Nantucket, Mass.  . . .

 

Advertisements

Largest methane seep in the world found off the eastern coast

This is from June – (sorry we missed it!)

From Jim Lee’s ResoNation

Largest methane seep in the world found off the eastern coast of U.S..

June 19, 2013 – SOUTH CAROLINA – On the seafloor just off of the U.S. East Coast lies a barely known world, explorations of which bring continual surprises. As recently as the mid-2000s, practically zero methane seeps — spots on the seafloor where gas leaks from the Earth’s crust — were thought to exist off the East Coast; while one had been reported more than a decade ago, it was thought to be one of a kind. But in the past two years, additional studies have revealed a host of new areas of seafloor rich in seeps. . . .