His primary scientific interests are in Seismology, Fault, Induced seismicity, Stress field and Focal mechanism. As part of his studies on Seismology, Andrew J. Michael frequently links adjacent subjects like Geodesy. His Fault research incorporates themes from Moment, Point, Large earthquakes and Inversion.
Andrew J. Michael interconnects Volcano, Magnitude and Seismic wave in the investigation of issues within Induced seismicity. His Stress field research includes themes of Slickenside, Nappe, Inversion and Foreland basin. His Inversion research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Earthquake rupture and Scaling.
Andrew J. Michael focuses on Seismology, Aftershock, Induced seismicity, Fault and Seismic hazard. Andrew J. Michael regularly links together related areas like Magnitude in his Seismology studies. His Aftershock study combines topics in areas such as Stress field, Statistical seismology, Sequence and Cluster analysis.
His Induced seismicity research focuses on Earthquake prediction and how it connects with Earthquake scenario. Andrew J. Michael combines subjects such as Inversion and Inversion with his study of Fault. His Seismic hazard study incorporates themes from Geological survey, Aseismic creep and Tectonophysics.
His primary areas of investigation include Seismology, Aftershock, Seismic hazard, Induced seismicity and Sequence. Andrew J. Michael performs multidisciplinary study in Seismology and Hazard in his work. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Aftershock, Sequence is strongly linked to Magnitude.
As part of the same scientific family, Andrew J. Michael usually focuses on Seismic hazard, concentrating on Geological survey and intersecting with Tectonics. Andrew J. Michael works on Induced seismicity which deals in particular with Earthquake forecasting. His work focuses on many connections between Earthquake rupture and other disciplines, such as Earthquake forecast, that overlap with his field of interest in Data mining.
His main research concerns Seismology, Seismic hazard, Induced seismicity, Aftershock and Natural. Seismology is integrated with Hazard and Fluid pressure in his research. His work in Seismic hazard addresses subjects such as Geological survey, which are connected to disciplines such as Magnitude and Tectonics.
His study in Induced seismicity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Geothermal gradient and Earthquake rupture. His Earthquake rupture research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Spatio temporal clustering, Probabilistic forecasting, Statistical seismology and Earthquake forecast. The concepts of his Aftershock study are interwoven with issues in Geothermal energy and Earthquake forecasting.
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Seismicity Remotely Triggered by the Magnitude 7.3 Landers, California, Earthquake
D. P. Hill;P.A. Reasenberg;A. Michael;W.J. Arabaz.
Determination of stress from slip data: Faults and folds
Andrew J. Michael.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1984)
Use of focal mechanisms to determine stress: A control study
Andrew Jay Michael.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1987)
Uniform California Earthquake Rupture Forecast, Version 3 (UCERF3)—The Time‐Independent Model
Edward H. Field;Ramon J. Arrowsmith;Glenn P. Biasi;Peter Bird.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2014)
Implications for prediction and hazard assessment from the 2004 Parkfield earthquake
W. H. Bakun;B. Aagaard;B. Dost;W. L. Ellsworth.
Damped regional-scale stress inversions: Methodology and examples for southern California and the Coalinga aftershock sequence
Jeanne L. Hardebeck;Andrew J. Michael.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2006)
Three-dimensional velocity structure, seismicity, and fault structure in the Parkfield Region, central California
Donna Eberhart-Phillips;Andrew J. Michael.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1993)
Space-time migration of earthquakes along the North Anatolian fault zone and seismic gaps
M. N. Toksöz;A. F. Shakal;A. J. Michael.
Pure and Applied Geophysics (1979)
A shallow fault-zone structure illuminated by trapped waves in the Karadere–Duzce branch of the North Anatolian Fault, western Turkey
Yehuda Ben-Zion;Zhigang Peng;David Okaya;Leonardo Seeber.
Geophysical Journal International (2003)
Three-Dimensional Compressional Wavespeed Model, Earthquake Relocations, and Focal Mechanisms for the Parkfield, California, Region
Clifford Thurber;Haijiang Zhang;Felix Waldhauser;Jeanne Hardebeck.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2006)
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