BackgroundOllague Volcano suffered flank collapse during the Pleistocene and produced a large debris-avalanche deposit which extends westward and separates the Salar de San Martín from the Salar de Ollagüe salt flats.
3 youthful-looking silicic lava flows were emplyed after the collapse, but are probably still older than the last glaciation about 11,000 years ago.
A youthful-looking scoria cone on the lower WSW flank, La Poruñita, was long believed to be relatively young, but has been dated to an age of 420,000 to 680,000 years.
(Source: Smithsonian Global Volcanism Program)
See also: Sentinel hub | Landsat 8