2002 - Fellow of American Geophysical Union (AGU)
Alan T. Linde spends much of his time researching Seismology, Borehole, Volcano, Magma and Slow earthquake. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Seismology, Vertical displacement is strongly linked to Geodesy. His research in the fields of Strainmeter overlaps with other disciplines such as Initiation point.
Alan T. Linde studies Caldera which is a part of Volcano. His Magma course of study focuses on Mineralogy and Magma chamber, Lava and Lava dome. His Induced seismicity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Aftershock, Geothermal gradient and Seismic wave.
His primary areas of study are Seismology, Borehole, Volcano, Strain and Magma. His Seismology study combines topics in areas such as Strainmeter and Geodesy. Alan T. Linde combines subjects such as Etna volcano, Epicenter, Pore water pressure and Geophysics with his study of Borehole.
His study in the field of Lava, Magma chamber and Lava dome is also linked to topics like Dilatometer. His study in the field of Effusive eruption also crosses realms of Fountain and Explosive material. His Magma research includes elements of Mineralogy, Petrology and Dome.
His primary areas of study are Seismology, Borehole, Volcano, Magma and Strain. Seismology and Strainmeter are commonly linked in his work. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Geodesy under Borehole, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Tilt.
Alan T. Linde has researched Volcano in several fields, including Dike and Geophysics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Vulcanian eruption and Dome in addition to Magma. His study focuses on the intersection of Fault and fields such as Induced seismicity with connections in the field of Aftershock.
Alan T. Linde mainly investigates Seismology, Volcano, Magma, Lava and Borehole. His Seismology study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Strainmeter. His research investigates the connection between Volcano and topics such as Dike that intersect with problems in Dome and Gps data.
His Lava dome study, which is part of a larger body of work in Magma, is frequently linked to Explosive material, bridging the gap between disciplines. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fault, Seismic microzonation and Geodesy. His Fault research includes elements of Induced seismicity and Tiltmeter.
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A slow earthquake sequence on the San Andreas fault
Alan T. Linde;Michael T. Gladwin;Malcolm J. S. Johnston;Ross L. Gwyther.
Triggering of volcanic eruptions
Alan T. Linde;I. Selwyn Sacks.
Mechanism of the 1991 eruption of Hekla from continuous borehole strain monitoring
Alan T. Linde;Kristjan Agustsson;I. Selwyn Sacks;Ragnar Stefansson.
Unprecedented pressure increase in deep magma reservoir triggered by lava‐dome collapse
B. Voight;A.T. Linde;I.S. Sacks;G. S. Mattioli.
Geophysical Research Letters (2006)
Seismicity, deformation and seismic hazard in the western rift of Corinth: New insights from the Corinth Rift Laboratory (CRL)
Pascal Bernard;H. Lyon-Caen;Pierre Briole;Anne Deschamps.
Volcano geodesy and magma dynamics in Iceland
Erik Sturkell;Páll Einarsson;Freysteinn Sigmundsson;Halldór Geirsson.
Journal of Volcanology and Geothermal Research (2006)
Increased pressure from rising bubbles as a mechanism for remotely triggered seismicity
Alan T. Linde;I. Selwyn Sacks;Malcolm J. S. Johnston;David P. Hillt.
Slow earthquakes and stress redistribution
I. Selwyn Sacks;Alan T. Linde;Shigeji Suyehiro;J. Arthur Snoke.
Slow earthquakes triggered by typhoons
ChiChing Liu;Alan T. Linde;I. Selwyn Sacks.
Elevation changes and the Great 1960 Chilean Earthquake: Support for aseismic slip
Alan T. Linde;Paul G. Silver.
Geophysical Research Letters (1989)
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