Meet the longest continuously-serving employee of the SRC, seismologist Wayne Peck. You can find Wayne on Twitter: @PeckyQuake
Here’s a quick demonstration of the frequency display and filtering capabilities of Waves.
In the first of our Q&A posts we introduce you to Dr Dee Ninis, our resident earthquake geologist. Dee is also new to Twitter, so welcome her @DeeNinis
In the first of a planned series of videos, seismologist Adam Pascale explains how to use Waves to open earthquake data files and more.
For the last few years at the Seismological Society of America’s annual meeting, an evening session has been held for a group of presentations known as Lightning Talks. These are less formal but informative rapid-fire 5-minute presentations where speakers have to keep up with automatic slide progressions in an effort to…
Following the magnitude 7.5 earthquake in the Southern Highlands of Papua New Guinea, Australian seismologists from the SRC, University of Melbourne, and the Australian Earthquake Engineering Society began planning a mission to install an aftershock monitoring network.
In 1976 the SRC produced our first seismic hazard report for an LNG tank in Dandenong, Victoria. Since then we have produced several hundred seismic hazard assessments for a wide range of structures including dams, weirs and barrages; nuclear facilities
The SRC is proud to introduce Waves, a free software application for viewing earthquake waveforms. Waves is the result of over 15 years of development and refinement of our seismogram viewer, which we believe is by far the easiest to use earthquake waveform analysis software package available today. With Waves you can…
…or “How Seismology Found Me”, by Adam Pascale.
In the early hours of Saturday the 21st of May 2016, the largest earthquake in almost 20 years struck central Australia, about 125km west of Uluru. This magnitude 6.1 earthquake was recorded at our seismic stations all over Australia