92 documents found in 58ms
# 91
Wigger, P. • Salazar, P. • Kummerow, J. • Bloch, W. • Asch, G. • (et. al.)
Abstract: We installed a temporary seismic network that consists of two sub-nets in order to monitor micro-seismicity at the Atacama and West Fissure Fault System in Northern Chile. The net around the West Fissure Fault System was operated during the period between November 2005 and November 2009 and again from March 2010 until March 2012. The net around the Atacama Fault System recorded from March 2010 to March 2012. Both sub-nets consist of surface stations with 3-component seismometers of type Mark L4-1Hz. The data recording is continuous at a sample rate of 200Hz, with a few time intervals recorded at only 100 Hz. Data loggers are Earth Data PR-24. Power is supplied by 60W solar panels with a 12V battery backup. The seismic monitoring system around the West Fissure Fault System covers an area of approx. 100 times 80 km at elevations between 3000m and 5000m a.s.l. and consists of an average of 11 seismic stations. The seismic monitoring system around the Atacama Fault System covers an area of approx. 40 times 30km around the Salar Grande salt lake at elevations between 600m and 1000m a.s.l. and consists of 10 surface stations. The network recorded waveforms of over 7,000 weak seismic events. These microearthquakes witness a variety of seismogenic processes such as deformation due to tectonic stress, fluid migration or metamorphic mineral reactions. They occur along major fault zones mapped at the surface, in the continental crust, at the interface between the South American and the Nazca plate and in the oceanic crust and mantle. Waveform data is available from the GEOFON data centre, under network code 8F, and is {embargoed until Jan 2022}.
# 92
Heinloo, Andres
Abstract: Abstract data objects are frequently transferred between a central computer (server) and one or more other computers (clients). The httpmsgbus (HMB) facilitates the transfer of these objects, functioning as a messaging service which runs over HTTP. These may be SeisComP data model items, or any other content.Messages sent by one client can be received by multiple clients connected to the same bus, using JSON and BSON formats for communication. Clients may limit what objects they wish to receive as part of the connection process.A bus may have multiple queues. Order of messages within a queue is preserved. A queue may have multiple topics; topic name is simply an attribute of a message. A receiving client subscribes to one or more queues and tells which topics it is interested in. Each message within a queue has a sequence number, so it is possible to resume connection without data loss, provided that the needed messages are still in the queue. A client can also select messages based on start- and end-time, and filter messages using a subset of MongoDB query language.HMB supports out-of-order messages by letting a sending client specify the sequence number when sending messages. Messages are received in order; a receiving client may ignore out-of-order messages or wait for missing messages until a timeout. httpmsgbus can be used as a standalone program or as an add-on to SeisComP3 [1]; the code can be copied to SC3 source tree and compiled together with the rest of the SC3 using CMake or installed separately using the install.sh script. Go compiler [2] is required to compile the code; other requirements include Libpcre (pcre-devel, libpcre3-dev or similar Linux package), and Mongo DB for persistent storage.Source code is freely available for download; its use is governed by the GNU General Public License, version 3.[1] http://www.seiscomp3.org/ [2] https://golang.org/dl/
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