5955 documents found in 171ms
# 1
Kövesligethy Radó Seismological Observatory (Geodetic and Geophysical Institute, Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences (MTA CSFK GGI KRSZO))
Abstract: The Hungarian National Seismological Network (HNSN) is a permanent seismological network operated by the Kövesligethy Radó Seismological Observatory (Geodetic and Geophysical Institute, Research Centre for Astronomy and Earth Sciences, Hungarian Academy of Sciences). The main purpose of the network is the continuous monitoring of the seismicity of Hungary and to provide high quality data for the seismological and geodynamic scientific research. The first digital seismological station of the HNSN started its operation in 1992. The network covers the entire Hungarian territory although the geometry is driven by the topography. Most of the stations are concentrated in hilly/mountain regions to move away from the human related activities and to avoid basin effects. All data are acquired in real-time to the HNSN data centre located at the Kövesligethy Radó Seismological Observatory in Budapest. The HNSN follows an open data policy, seismic waveform data are available in real time without any restriction within from the HNSN data centre as well as from the European Integrated Data Archive via the GEOFON data centre.
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Friederich, W. • Meier, T.
Abstract: The network, which consisted of both land and ocean bottom seismographs, functioned from October 2005 until its deinstallation in March 2007 as part of the Exploring the Geodynamics of Subducted Lithosphere Using an Amphibian Deployment of Seismographs (EGELADOS) project. The network, which covered the entire southern Aegean Sea from the Peloponnesus region in the west to western Turkey in the east, was designed to study seismicity as well as the distribution of the elastic and anelastic material properties in the Hellenic subduction zone to better understand its complex geotectonic setting and evolution. The network encompassed 45 Güralp 60-second seismometers, four Streckeisen STS-2 seismometers, and seven 1-Hertz Mark seismometers at land sites. The seismometers were supplemented by 22 ocean bottom seismographs equipped with Güralp 60- second seismometers and broadband hydrophones. In addition, the network was designed to incorporate the seven permanent broadband seismographs of the GeoForschungsNetz (GEOFON) network and one Mediterranean Very Broadband Seismographic Network (MedNet) station. Waveform data is available from the GEOFON data centre, under network code Z3, and is fully open.
# 3
Möller, Fabian • Martens, Sonja • Liebscher, Axel • Streibel, Martin
Abstract: Dataset of the Back-production Test at the CO2 Storage Pilot Site Ketzin, Germany
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Rothacher, Markus • Luehr, Hermann • Rother, Martin • Rother, Martin
Abstract: This data product is derived from preprocessing and calibrationof the CHAMP ASC measurements.It comprises the attitude measurementsof the ASC located on the satellite boom.
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Luehr, Hermann • Rother, Martin
Abstract: CHAMP, Magnetic and Electric Field
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Rothacher, Markus • Koenig, Rolf • Snopek, Krzystof • Schmidt, Roland
Abstract: This data set features the CHAMP Predicted Science Orbit.
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Luehr, Hermann • Rother, Martin
Abstract: CHAMP, Magnetic and Electric Field
# 8
Rothacher, Markus
Abstract: This data set features a TerraSAR-X Orbit Prediction Product.
# 9
Lott, Friederike • Al-Qaryouti, Mahmoud • Corsmeier, Ulrich • Ritter, Joachim
Abstract: A temporary seismic array was installed in combination with a meteorological station in the Dead Sea valley, Jordan. Within the scope of the HGF virtual institute DESERVE we operated 15 temporary seismic stations between February 2014 and February 2015 together with a nearby meteorological station close to the east coast of the Dead Sea. The main aim was to acquire data to study the influence of wind on seismic records and retrieve related meteorological parameters. The study area is scarcely populated and has ideal meteorological conditions to study periodically occurring winds.
# 10
Overduin, Paul • Ryberg, Trond • Kneier, Fabian • Haberland, Christian • Grigoriev, Mikhail
Abstract: In August and September 2013, 17 shallow ocean bottom seismograph (S-OBS) stations and 8 land stations had been deployed on and around Muostakh Island (Laptev Sea, Russia) for a time period of 24 days. The specifically designed underwater recording equipment consists of a low-power digital recorder, a standard 4.5Hz 3-component geophone, and a battery pack. These components are enclosed in a watertight cylindrical container safe for operation down to 100m water depth. Land stations were also equipped with 4.5 Hz 1C-geophones as well as with batteries. All instruments recorded continuously with 200 samples per second (sps). The stations were deployed along two profiles covering a region of 8km x 8 km. The tilt of the geophone inside the S-OBS influences the sensor characteristics. Since the orientation and tilt at the ocean bottom was unknown, approximately every 24 hours a calibration signal (a sequence of step-functions) was applied to the sensors of the ocean stations. This might be used to recover the actual sensor characteristics (eigenfrequency and damping). The dataset contains 1) a info-folder with a) a README file; b) a file containing the times when calibration signals occurred (format: recorder_ID - date - time); c) the station table (ASCII; recorder_ID - latitude - longitude - (water)depth); d) a map of the region with the locations of the stations; 2) raw CUBE-formatted data; 3) converted mini-seed-formatted data (hourly files).
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