Seismology, Seismic wave, Induced seismicity, Crust and Fault are his primary areas of study. His study in Amplitude extends to Seismology with its themes. His Amplitude study combines topics in areas such as Attenuation and Basin and Range Province.
His Seismic wave research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Rift, Tomography and Pit crater, Caldera. While the research belongs to areas of Induced seismicity, Harley M. Benz spends his time largely on the problem of Sequence, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Precambrian. When carried out as part of a general Fault research project, his work on Strike-slip tectonics is frequently linked to work in Basement, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Harley M. Benz focuses on Seismology, Induced seismicity, Geophysics, Aftershock and Crust. In most of his Seismology studies, his work intersects topics such as Geological survey. His Induced seismicity research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Subduction and Submarine pipeline.
His work on Mantle as part of general Geophysics research is often related to Earth, thus linking different fields of science. His research integrates issues of Volcano, Magma chamber, Magma, Basin and Range Province and Triple junction in his study of Crust. His Basin and Range Province study incorporates themes from Lithosphere and Basin and range topography.
Harley M. Benz mostly deals with Seismology, Aftershock, Induced seismicity, Foreshock and Sequence. As part of his studies on Seismology, Harley M. Benz often connects relevant subjects like Magnitude. His Magnitude study combines topics in areas such as Event, Longitude, Latitude and Sequence.
He usually deals with Aftershock and limits it to topics linked to Intraplate earthquake and Subduction. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Geophysics under Induced seismicity, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Epicenter. His research integrates issues of Fault and Earthquake hazard in his study of Hypocenter.
His primary areas of study are Seismology, Aftershock, Induced seismicity, Tectonics and Foreshock. His study in Seismology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Magnitude and Arc. He performs integrative study on Induced seismicity and Basement.
His research in Foreshock intersects with topics in Geodynamics, Intraplate earthquake and Subduction. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fault and Earthquake hazard. His Interferometric synthetic aperture radar studies intersect with other disciplines such as Relocation and Geological survey.
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Three‐dimensional P and S wave velocity structure of Redoubt Volcano, Alaska
H. M. Benz;B. A. Chouet;P. B. Dawson;J. C. Lahr.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1996)
Sharpness of upper-mantle discontinuities determined from high-frequency reflections
H. M. Benz;J. E. Vidale.
Upper-mantle seismic discontinuities and the thermal structure of subduction zones
John E. Vidale;Harley M. Benz.
Continuing megathrust earthquake potential in Chile after the 2014 Iquique earthquake
Gavin P. Hayes;Matthew W. Herman;William D. Barnhart;Kevin P. Furlong.
Monitoring the Earthquake source process in North America
R. B. Herrmann;H. Benz;Charles James Ammon.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2011)
Oklahoma experiences largest earthquake during ongoing regional wastewater injection hazard mitigation efforts
William L. Yeck;Gavin P. Hayes;Daniel E. McNamara;Justin L. Rubinstein.
Geophysical Research Letters (2017)
Lithospheric structure of northern California from teleseismic images of the upper mantle
H. M. Benz;G. Zandt;D. H. Oppenheimer.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1992)
Imaging the crustal magma sources beneath Mauna Loa and Kilauea volcanoes, Hawaii
Paul G. Okubo;Harley M. Benz;Bernard A. Chouet.
The 2001–Present Induced Earthquake Sequence in the Raton Basin of Northern New Mexico and Southern Colorado
Justin L. Rubinstein;William L. Ellsworth;Arthur F. McGarr;Harley M. Benz.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (2014)
Earthquake hypocenters and focal mechanisms in central Oklahoma reveal a complex system of reactivated subsurface strike‐slip faulting
Daniel E. McNamara;Harley M. Benz;Robert B. Herrmann;Eric A. Bergman.
Geophysical Research Letters (2015)
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