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Willekeurige foto 's
Lava kegel (stratovulkaan) 1750 m / 5,741 ft
Bougainville Island, Papua New Guinea, -6.14°S / 155.2°ECurrent status
: normal or dormant
(1 out of 5)Bagana webcams / Live-gegevens
| ReportsBagana vulkaan boekenBagana vulkaanuitbarstingen:
2012, 1972-2011, 1970-71, 1968, 1966-67, 1964-65, 1962-63, 1961, 1959(?)-60, 1953, 1952, 1948-51, 1945-47, 1943, 1939, 1938, 1937, 1909(?), 1908, 1899, 1897, 1894-95, 1883, 1865-83, 1842Typical eruption style:
explosiveLaatste aardbevingen in de omgevingMeest recente satellietbeeldenSentinel hub
| Landsat 8
Bagana volcano: news and activity updates
Bagana volcano (Bougainville Island, Papua New Guinea) activity update
Tuesday Dec 10, 2013 08:36 AM | DOOR: T
New explosions occurred this morning. An ash plume rose to 10,000 ft (3 km) altitude this morning and drifted 20 nautical miles to the east (VAAC Darwin).
Monday, Dec 09, 2013
Elevated activity continues at the volcano. An ash plume at estimated up to 10,000 ft (3 km) altitude and drifting NE was observed earlier today (VAAC Darwin).
Thursday, Dec 05, 2013
The volcano remains the currently most active of Papua New Guinea. Abundant degassing (SO2) and a significant heat signal are visible on satellite imagery and indicate lava effusion at the summit vent, perhaps the growth of a lava dome.
Saturday, Nov 16, 2013
An explosion this morning produced an ash plume to 9,000 ft (2.7 km) altitude this morning, VAAC Darwin reported.
Thursday, Nov 14, 2013
Explosions continue. An ash plume was spotted this morning at 9,000 ft (2,7 km) altitude extending 60 nautical miles to the west.
Monday, Nov 04, 2013
A relatively large SO2 plume from the volcano today indicates a surge in activity (ash explosions, strombolian activity?).
Meer op VolcanoDiscovery:
Introduction to Plate Tectonics
: The Earth's upper, rigid layer is broken into several plates which are in constant motion to one another. Most earthquakes and volcanoes occur as result of these plate boundaries.
The term for all fine-grained volcanic products fragmented during explosive eruptions.