Popocatepetl volcano news & eruption update
Popocatépetl Vulkan wirft Aschenwolke auf bis zu 19000 ft (5800 m) Höhe aus
Hier der originale Bericht: FQT EM.
FVXX20 at 22:22 UTC, 27/02/20 from KNES
VOLCANO: POPOCATEPETL 341090
PSN: N1901 W09837
SUMMIT ELEV: 17802 FT [5426 M]
ADVISORY NR: 2020/210
INFO SOURCE: GOES-16. WEB CAM. NWP MODELS.
ERUPTION DETAILS: FQT EM.
OBS VA DTG: 27/2200Z
OBS VA CLD: SFC/FL190 N1901 W09837 - N1853 W09805
- N1847 W09807 - N1859 W09838 - N1901 W09837 MOV
SE 15-20KT SFC/FL240 N1932 W09737 - N1923 W09734
- N1901 W09836 - N1902 W09837 - N1932 W09737 MOV
FCST VA CLD +6HR: 28/0400Z SFC/FL240 N1902 W09837
- N1858 W09726 - N1848 W09728 - N1859 W09838 -
N1902 W09837 SFC/FL190 NO ASH EXP
FCST VA CLD +12HR: 28/1000Z SFC/FL240 N1919
W09728 - N1908 W09726 - N1901 W09837 - N1902
W09837 - N1919 W09728
FCST VA CLD +18HR: 28/1600Z SFC/FL240 N1911
W09723 - N1901 W09723 - N1859 W09837 - N1902
W09837 - N1911 W09723
RMK: VA TO FL190 EXT 21 NM SE OF THE SUMMIT WHILE
VA TO FL240 EXT UP TO 50 NM NE. LOWER LEVEL VA
FCST TO DISP WITHIN 6 HRS WITH VA TO FL240 EXP TO
CONT WITH LTLCG. ...LING
NXT ADVISORY: WILL BE ISSUED BY 20200228/0415Z
Volcán Popocatépetl, whose name is the Aztec word for smoking mountain, towers to 5426 m 70 km SE of Mexico City to form North America's 2nd-highest volcano. The glacier-clad stratovolcano contains a steep-walled, 250-450 m deep crater. The generally symmetrical volcano is modified by the sharp-peaked Ventorrillo on the NW, a remnant of an earlier volcano.
At least three previous major cones were destroyed by gravitational failure during the Pleistocene, producing massive debris-avalanche deposits covering broad areas south of the volcano. The modern volcano was constructed to the south of the late-Pleistocene to Holocene El Fraile cone. Three major plinian eruptions, the most recent of which took place about 800 AD, have occurred from Popocatépetl since the mid Holocene, accompanied by pyroclastic flows and voluminous lahars that swept basins below the volcano. Frequent historical eruptions, first recorded in Aztec codices, have occurred since precolumbian time.