Nouvelles des volcans d'Italie:
Friday, Apr 11, 2014
A small event this morning at 08:09 (local time) from the New SE crater produced a reddish-brown ash plume generated by partial collapse on the eastern flank of the cone [details]
Wednesday, Apr 09, 2014
After a few days of bad weather that have prevented detailed observations, it seems that all is quiet again. ... [details]
Les volcans d'Italie
Volcans en Italie (13 volcans)Amiata | Vulsini | Monte Albano | Campi Flegrei (Phlegrean Fields) | Vésuve | Ischia | Marsili Seamount | Etna | Campi Flegrei Mar Sicilia | Pantelleria
Italy is a volcanically active country, containing the only active volcanoes in mainland Europe. The country's volcanism is due chiefly to the presence, a short distance to the south, of the boundary between the Eurasian Plate and the African Plate. The magma erupted by Italy's volcanoes is thought to result from the upward forcing of rocks melted by the subduction of one plate below another.
Three main clusters of volcanism exist: a line of volcanic centres running northwest along the central part of the Italian mainland (see Campanian volcanic arc); a cluster in the northeast of Sicily; and another cluster around the Mediterranean island of Pantelleria.
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