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The idea of using clusters of earthquakes, though, triggered aremarkable scientific and engineering response. For the past 15years, a group of scientists have been trying to build their owncopy of the Earth's famous tectonic plates. When the Earthshakes, the plates are moving and a lot of energy isreleased. The same or similar energy goes into inducing extraquakes. They call the process plate-tectonic seismology.Nintendo is now delivering at least some of it.
And a woman named Chianfong Dias discovered a set ofundisputed but unexpected facts. Chianfong had studied theinstability of San Francisco Bay, which is a ratchetlike staircase of domes and faultlines. Like a ladder or accordion,if one step falls, or California's San Andreas fault drops,another step falls. In 2005 the American Geophysical Union askedher to test the origin of the growing number of small quakes rockingSan Francisco. If the Bay Area were one earthquake-prone domesthose could trace their origins to one fault, the other domes wouldjust follow. Instead, Chianfong found that each stood on its own.When she studied the data for 1993, 1998 and 2003, she found that about66,000 of 93,000 quakes could be traced to a single fault, the onethat runs along the bay.
A few years later, pioneering geophysicist Susan Houghinvented something called a tomographic model. It is a technique that maps undergroundin every direction, using both known earthquakes and the distributionof residual (or leftover) shockwaves so that we can see where theearthquakes are drilled. The result is a 'multidirectional staticimage' that provides a coarse look at the geological structureof the area, where the faults are, how many there are and where theyare.
"Tomography is the only technique that will tell you theactual layout of the rocks under your feet," says drillingengineer Dave Stewart, whose specialty is locating faults at hiscompany's drilling sites. d2c66b5586