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Zufallsfotos

Aktuelle Nachrichten vom Vulkan Grímsvötn:

Earthquakes under Grímsvötn volcano, probably a result of the glacial flood (Icelandic Met Office)
Donnerstag, Mär 27, 2014
A small jökulhlaup (glacier outburst flood) started yesterday from the subglacial lake Grímsvötn and has been discharging into the river Gígjukvísl. ... [mehr]
Dienstag, Jan 31, 2012
Eine kleine Eiszeit Flut ereignete sich am Vulkan Grimsvotn in Island am 29. Januar 2012. Die Ursache der Flut war wahrscheinlich nicht vulkanischen, aber starke Regenfälle und ungewöhnlich hohe Temperaturen, die verursacht verursacht Schnee zu schmelzen. Die Flut beschädigte Teile der Ringstraße zwischen Núpsvötn und Gígjukvísl in der Flussaue Skeiðarársandur und und östlich von Gígjukvísl. [mehr]

 

Grímsvötn Vulkan

Kaldera 1725 m (5,659 ft)
Iceland, 64.42°N / -17.33°W
Aktueller Status: unruhig (2 von 5)
Grímsvötn Webcams / aktuelle Daten | Reports
Grímsvötn Vulkan-B cher | Tours
Last update: 29 Jan 2018
Typische Aktivität: Effusive, Magma-Eis-Dampf-Explosionen. Bildet durch Aufschmelzen des überlagenden Gletschers katastrophale Lahars / Schlammströme (Jökulhlaups).
Ausbrüche des Grímsvötn: ca. 1310, 1332, 1341, 1354(?), ca. 1370, ca. 1390, ca. 1430, ca. 1450, ca. 1470, ca. 1490, ca. 1510, ca. 1530, 1598, 1603, 1619, 1629, 1638, 1659, 1681, 1684-85, 1706, 1716, 1725, 1753, 1768, 1774, 1783-85 (Laki fissure eruption: the largest historically known effusive eruption), 1794(?), 1796(?), 1816, 1823, 1838, 1854, 1861(?), 1867, 1873, 1883, 1887-89, 1891-92, 1897, 1902-04, 1922, 1933, 1934, 1934, 1938, 1939(?), 1941(?), 1945, 1948(?), 1954, 1972(?), 1983, 1984(?), 1996, 1998, 2004 (Nov.)
UhrzeitMag. / TiefeDistanceOrt
Sun, 22 Apr
Sun, 22 Apr 03:16 UTCM 0.7 / 4 km7 km5.8 km ENE of Bárðarbunga
Sat, 21 Apr
Sat, 21 Apr 12:46 UTCM 1.5 / 3.1 km5 km5.3 km E of Bárðarbunga
Sat, 21 Apr 12:46 UTCM 0.8 / 2.2 km5 km5.1 km E of Bárðarbunga
Sat, 21 Apr 10:25 UTCM 0.9 / 7.7 km9 km9.4 km ESE of Bárðarbunga
Sat, 21 Apr 10:25 UTCM 0.2 / 1.8 km8 km8.6 km ESE of Bárðarbunga
Alle anzeigen
Grímsvötn ist Islands am häufigsten ausbrechender Vulkan. Das liegt an seiner Lage auf einer NE-Spaltenzone. Der größte Teil des Vulkans liegt unter dem Gletscher Vatnajökull, den er ab und zu durchschmelzt.

Beschreibung:

Grímsvötn volcano has a 6x8 km large caldera, whose southern rim is exposed. The caldera contains a lake of liquid water, due to the thermal energy from the volcano. The lake is covered by the ice of the glacier, but during eruptions or times of increased hydrothermal activity from the volcano, the amount of melt water and the pressure of the lake against the ice above becomes strong enough to lift the ice dam and pour out at the South side of the glacier in devastating floods known as jökulhlaups.
During eruptions, the overlying part of the glacier is often melted through, creating a giant hole in the ice permitting breathtaking views from above onto the lake, from where ash and steam can escape.

Fissures and the Laki fissure eruption in 1783:
The volcano's structure seems to be dominated by NE-SW trending fissures that correspond to the rift zone. Eruptions from these fissures can occur well beyond the extent of the glacier, such as the huge eruption in 1783, known as the Laki fissure eruption.
It is the largest known effusive eruption that has occurred on earth during the past millennia. About 15 cubic kilometers of basaltic lava flows were erupted from a 27-km long fissure over a period of 7 months. Accompanied by enormous amounts of suphur dioxide and fluoride gas, the eruption caused wide-spread crop damage, killed a large number of lifestock and caused a severe famine on Iceland. As a result, one fifth of Iceland's population was killed. Some consequences of the eruption were even noticed in other parts of the world: Volcanic fog (the gas cloud from the eruption) was drifting over Europe and parts of Asia, altering summer temperatures. This eruption was the first one that brought some scientists to the idea that volcanoes can impact the world's climate.

Background
Grímsnes is a relatively small volcanic system located SE of Thingvallavatn lake east of an en echelon group of volcanic fields extending across the Reykjanes Peninsula.
Grímsnes lava flows cover 54 sq km and were erupted from a group of 11 fissures that produced a series of NE-SW-trending crater rows. The eruptions of the basaltic Grímsnes lavas were restricted to a relatively short interval between about 6500 and 5500 years ago.

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Source: GVP, Smithsonian Institute


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