MISC

2004年

Changes in groundwater level associated with the 2003 Tokachi-oki earthquake

Earth, Planets and Space
  • Tsutomu Sato
  • Norio Matsumoto
  • Yuichi Kitagawa
  • Naoji Koizumi
  • Makoto Takahashi
  • Yasuto Kuwahara
  • Hisao Ito
  • Akio Cho
  • Takashi Satoh
  • Kunio Ozawa
  • Shigeki Tasaka
  • 全て表示

56
3
開始ページ
395
終了ページ
400
記述言語
英語
掲載種別
DOI
10.1186/BF03353071
出版者・発行元
Springer Berlin

Groundwater level and flow rate at 44 wells are continuously observed by the Geological Survey of Japan and the Shizuoka and Gifu Prefectural Governments for monitoring seismic and volcanic activities. The 2003 Tokachi-oki earthquake (M8.0) occurred off the south coast of Hokkaido Island, Japan on September 26, 2003. The epicentral distance to the nearest observation well is about 250 km and that to the farthest is about 1200 km. At the 22 wells, we detected changes in groundwater level or flow rate in relation to the earthquake. Most of the changes are coseismic step-like changes and/or short-period oscillations. In the nearest two observation wells, long-period oscillations with the periods of 39 and 53 minutes were also observed for several days after the earthquake, which is likely due to tsunami. In comparison between distributions of changes in groundwater level and theoretical coseismic strain by the fault model, it is clear that step-like increases were found in the contraction area of the coseismic strain. The relationship between amounts of the observed step-like groundwater-level changes and theoretical ones, calculated by the fault model using strain sensitivities of groundwater level indicates that the groundwater levels in the several wells responded to the coseismic strain. Copyright © The Society of Geomagnetism and Earth, Planetary and Space Sciences (SGEPSS)
The Seismological Society of Japan
The Volcanological Society of Japan
The Geodetic Society of Japan
The Japanese Society for Planetary Sciences.

リンク情報
DOI
https://doi.org/10.1186/BF03353071
ID情報
  • DOI : 10.1186/BF03353071
  • ISSN : 1880-5981
  • ISSN : 1343-8832
  • SCOPUS ID : 7044265607

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