Asian Surveying & Mapping
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Ouster Expands to Japan and South Korea to Support Growing Demand for High-Resolution Digital Lidar Sensors
SAN FRANCISCO - Ouster, Inc. (NYSE: OUST) (“Ouster” or...
New Zealand’s Counties Energy Partners with GE Digital for its Digital Utility Transformation
GE Digital today announced that Counties Energy, an electricity distribution network...
The Hong Kong Institute of Surveyors: Best Development & Conservation Award 2021 Surveying Excellence in Development and Conservation
HONG KONG SAR  - The results of HKIS Best...
India, Japan researchers working on smartphone-based mapping of cracks, potholes in roads
The joint project is aimed at developing an affordable...
Dubai Airshow 2021: Israeli companies offer space systems, UAVs to the Middle East
UAVs and new communications and Earth observation satellites were...
Space company Success Rockets presented the demonstrator model of the first Russian specialized satellite for monitoring the main climate-active substances “DIANA” at the 26th UN Climate Conference in Glasgow
Russian private space company Success Rockets is developing a...
Intermap Expands Support of TATA Communications Across Major Indian Cities
DENVER,- Intermap Technologies (TSX: IMP) (OTCQX: ITMSF) ("Intermap" or...
European Space Agency launches new mission to measure climate change in unprecedented detail
The European Space Agency (ESA) has new plans to...
Israeli startup to collaborate with EXL in providing property intelligence images for insurance carriers
Strategic partnership will bring together aerial imagery, advanced analytics,...
China Launches Three New Remote Sensing Satellites Into Space
The satellite launch marked the 396th mission for the...

December 9th, 2013
Scientists Calculate Friction of Japan’s 9.0 Earthquake in 2011

An international team of scientists that installed a borehole temperature observatory following the 2011 Tohoku-Oki earthquake in Japan has been able to measure the “frictional heat” generated during the rupture of the fault – an amount the researchers say was smaller than expected, which means the fault is more slippery than previously thought. It is the first time scientists have been able to use precise temperature measurements to calculate the friction dynamics of fault slip. Read More