Small tremor of magnitude 3.4 just reported 41 miles northeast of Kodiak, Alaska, United States
Mon, 26 Apr 2021, 22:1022:10 PM | BY: EARTHQUAKEMONITOR
An earthquake of magnitude 3.4 occurred around noon on Monday 26 April 2021 at 1:59 pm local time near Kodiak, Kodiak Island, Alaska, USA, as reported by the United States Geological Survey.
3.4 quake 26 Apr 1:59 pm (GMT -8)
According to preliminary data, the quake was located at a shallow depth of 15 miles. Shallow earthquakes are felt more strongly than deeper ones as they are closer to the surface. The exact magnitude, epicenter, and depth of the quake might be revised within the next few hours or minutes as seismologists review data and refine their calculations, or as other agencies issue their report.
Our monitoring service identified a second report from the European-Mediterranean Seismological Centre (EMSC) which listed the quake at magnitude 3.4 as well.
According to preliminary calculations, we do not expect that the quake was felt by many people and did not cause any damage. In Kodiak (pop. 6,300, 41 miles away), Kodiak Station (pop. 1,300, 47 miles away), and Womens Bay (pop. 720, 53 miles away), the quake was probably not felt.
If you felt it, report it through our site or app right now!
I felt this quake
Date & time: 26 Apr 2021 1:59 pm (GMT -8) local time (26 Apr 2021 21:59 GMT)
Depth: 49.8 km
Epicenter latitude / longitude: 58.24°N / 151.73°W (Gulf of Alaska, Alaska, United States)
Primary data source: USGS
Mon, 26 Apr 2021, 20:07
A magnitude 4.2 earthquake near Cono Norte, Provincia de Arequipa, Arequipa, Peru, was reported only 12 minutes ago by the European-Mediterranean Seismological Centre (EMSC), considered one of the key international agencies that monitor seismic activity worldwide. The earthquake occurred at an intermediate to considerable depth of 157 km beneath the epicenter early afternoon on Monday 26 April 2021 at 2:54 pm local time. The exact magnitude, epicenter, and depth of the quake might be revised within the next few hours or minutes as seismologists review data and refine their calculations, or as other agencies issue their report. ... Read all