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Zufallsfotos
Aerial monitoring conducted by the JCG on August 26th. Red circle indicates discolored sea water area located around southeastward from the southern edge of Aogashima. (JMA)
Sunday, Sep 02, 2012
Aerial monitoring conducted by the Japan Coast Guard (JCG) on August 26th revealed a previously unobserved circular area of light green discolored water measuring approximately 900 m in diameter about 1,300 m southeast of Aogashima Island’s southern edge at a depth of 63m. Large areas of light-brown and light-green discolored water were seen around the island’s northern coast, and light-brown and light-green discolored water were also seen around its southeastern coast, these discolorations had previously been observed on a small scale. ... [mehr]
 

Aoga-shima Vulkan

Schichtvulkan 423 m / 1,388 ft
Izu Islands, Japan, 32.45°N / 139.76°E
Aktueller Status: ruhend (1 von 5) | Reports
Aoga-shima Vulkan-B cher
Last update: 2 Sep 2012
Typische Aktivität: explosive
Ausbrüche des Aoga-shima: 1781-85, 1670-80, 1652, 600 BC ± 200 years, 1100 BC ± 300 years, 1200 BC ± 50 years, 1800 BC ± 100 years
UhrzeitMag. / TiefeDistanceOrt
Mon, 16 Apr
Mon, 16 Apr 18:09 UTCM 4.8 / 196 km44 kmSoutheast of Honshu, Japan
Aoga-shima Vulkan (青ヶ島, Aogashima) ist ein stratovolcano bilden eine schöne kleine 2,5 x 3,5 km Insel mit steilen Klippen in der Izu-Inselkette, 300 km südlich von Tokio. Die überwiegend basaltischen Aoga-shima Vulkan enthält einen Komplex Caldera (Ikenosawa Crater) mit einem Durchmesser von 1,7 x 1,5 km. 2 Konen wurden innerhalb der Caldera während des Vulkans letzten Eruptionen in 1781-85 gebaut. Die Aktivität der Aogashima Vulkan umfasst pyroklastischen Strömen und Lavaströme von beiden Gipfel und Flanke Schlote.

Beschreibung:

The oldest part of Aoga-shima volcano was the Kurosaki stratovolcano in the NW part of the island. The present-day stratovolcano grew later in the SE part of the island. A 1-1.5 km wide crater or caldera formed on the SE flank of the main cone.
About 3000 years ago a powerful explosive eruption produced pyroclastic surges that swept over the entire island, and during the activity in the following 600 years, most of the crater on the SE side was filled by lava flows and scoria deposits. Renewed collapse and possibly a debris avalanche re-formed the caldera and created the present-day Ikenosawa Crater, which also was the site of the historic activity.
(Source: Smithsonian / GVP volcano information)

1781-85 eruption (Tenmei eruption)
Following a year of increased hydrothermal activity since 1780, earthquakes and small ash eruptions occurred on 3 and 4 May 1781. On 10 and 11 April 1783, a strong strombolian-lava fountain eruption started and built a new scoria cone inside the crater. 61 houses were burned and there were 7 fatalities.
Similarly, on 18 April 1785, strong strombolian eruptions resumed and built a second cone in the crater. The eruption caused 130-140 fatalities (although details are not known), while 163 residents escaped to Hachijo-jima Island. The eruption also produced lava flows inside Ikenosawa Crater.
From historic documents, it seems that by 1787 the eruption had ended.
---
Source:
Takada et al (1992) "Geology of Aogashima Volcano, Izu Islands, Japan", Bulletin of the Volcanological Society of Japan 37(5), pp. 233-250

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