Fault Zone Dynamic Processes. Evolution of Fault Properties During Seismic Rupture. Geophysical Monograph Series

  • ID: 4226296
  • Book
  • 306 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Earthquakes are some of the most dynamic features of the Earth. This multidisciplinary volume presents an overview of earthquake processes and properties including the physics of dynamic faulting, fault fabric and mechanics, physical and chemical properties of fault zones, dynamic rupture processes, and numerical modeling of fault zones during seismic rupture.

This volume examines questions such as:

  • What are the dynamic processes recorded in fault gouge?
  • What can we learn about rupture dynamics from laboratory experiments?
  • How do on–fault and off–fault properties affect seismic ruptures?
  • How do fault zones evolve over time?

Fault Zone Dynamic Processes: Evolution of Fault Properties During Seismic Rupture is a valuable resource for scientists, researchers and students from across the geosciences interested in the earthquakes processes.

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Contributors vii

Preface xi

Part I: Structural Evidences of Coseismic Slip 1

1 Incipient Pulverization at Shallow Burial Depths Along the San Jacinto Fault, Southern CaliforniaJames J. Whearty, Thomas K. Rockwell, and Gary H. Girty 3

2 Seismic Rupture Parameters Deduced From a Pliocene ]Pleistocene Fault Pseudotachylyte in TaiwanCaitlyn S. Korren, Eric C. Ferre, EnChao Yeh, Yu ]Min Chou, and Hao ]Tsu Chu 21

3 Fluid Inclusion Evidence of Coseismic Fluid Flow Induced by Dynamic RuptureThomas M. Mitchell, Jose M. Cembrano, Kazuna Fujita, Kenichi Hoshino, Daniel R. Faulkner, Pamela Perez Flores, Gloria Arancibia, Marieke Rempe, and Rodrigo Gomila 37

4 Coseismic Damage Generation and Pulverization in Fault Zones: Insights From Dynamic Split ]Hopkinson Pressure Bar ExperimentsFranciscus M. Aben, MaiLinh Doan, Jean ]Pierre Gratier, and François Renard 47

5 Coseismic Foliations in Gouge and Cataclasite: Experimental Observations and Consequences for Interpreting the Fault Rock RecordSteven A. F. Smith, James R. Griffiths, Michele Fondriest, and Giulio Di Toro 81

Part II: Fault Properties During Dynamic Rupture 103

6 The Transition From Frictional Sliding to Shear Melting in Laboratory Stick ]Slip ExperimentsDavid A. Lockner, Brian D. Kilgore, Nicholas M. Beeler, and Diane E. Moore 105

7 Powder Rolling as a Mechanism of Dynamic Fault WeakeningXiaofeng Chen, Andrew S. Elwood Madden, and Zeev Reches 133

8 Earthquake Source Properties From Instrumented Laboratory Stick ]SlipBrian D. Kilgore, Art McGarr, Nicholas M. Beeler, and David A. Lockner 151

9 Dynamic Weakening and the Depth Dependence of Earthquake FaultingNicolas Brantut and John D. Platt 171

Part III: Influence of Fault Properties on Coseismic Rupture 195

10 Scaling of Fault Roughness and Implications for Earthquake MechanicsFrançois Renard and Thibault Candela 197

11 Fault Branching and Long ]Term Earthquake Rupture Scenario for Strike ]Slip EarthquakesYann Klinger, JinHyuck Choi, and Amaury Vallage 217

12 Influence of Fault Strength on Precursory Processes During Laboratory EarthquakesFrançois. X. Passelègue, Soumaya Latour, Alexandre Schubnel, Stefan Nielsen, Harsha S. Bhat, and Raúl Madariaga 229

13 Upper Limit on Damage Zone Thickness Controlled by Seismogenic DepthJean Paul Ampuero and Xiaolin Mao  243

14 Effect of Brittle Off ]Fault Damage on Earthquake Rupture DynamicsMarion Y. Thomas, Harsha S. Bhat, and Yann Klinger 255

Index 281

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Marion Y. Thomas, Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, FranceThomas M. Mitchell, University College London, UKHarsha S. Bhat, Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, France

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