Fellow of The National Academy of Public Administration
James C. Savage focuses on Seismology, Geodesy, Shear, Fault and San andreas fault. The concepts of his Seismology study are interwoven with issues in Free surface and Latitude. In Geodesy, James C. Savage works on issues like Standard deviation, which are connected to Geological survey, Ranging and Length measurement.
His work carried out in the field of Shear brings together such families of science as Tectonics, Shear zone, Plate tectonics, Shear stress and Geomorphology. His specific area of interest is Fault, where he studies Fault plane. As part of the same scientific family, James C. Savage usually focuses on San andreas fault, concentrating on Geodetic datum and intersecting with Rock mechanics, Ground motion and Coseismic slip.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Seismology, Geodesy, San andreas fault, Geodetic datum and Fault. His research combines Shear and Seismology. His work in Geodesy addresses issues such as Deformation, which are connected to fields such as Earthquake rupture and Stress.
His San andreas fault study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Ground motion and Latitude. James C. Savage combines subjects such as Tilt, Plate tectonics and Standard deviation with his study of Geodetic datum. James C. Savage studied Fault and Geometry that intersect with Radiation.
His primary areas of investigation include Seismology, Geodesy, San andreas fault, Aftershock and Fault. His Seismology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Shear and Deformation. His work deals with themes such as Linear array, Cluster analysis, Strike-slip tectonics, Peierls stress and Clockwise, which intersect with Geodesy.
His study focuses on the intersection of San andreas fault and fields such as Latitude with connections in the field of North American Plate, Plate tectonics and Pacific Plate. James C. Savage interconnects Induced seismicity, Sinistral and dextral and Half-space in the investigation of issues within Aftershock. The Fault study combines topics in areas such as Basement, Terrane and Forearc.
James C. Savage focuses on Seismology, Relaxation, Latitude, Simple shear and Strike-slip tectonics. His primary area of study in Seismology is in the field of Shear zone. His Shear zone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Aftershock, Fault and Power law.
His work in Latitude covers topics such as San andreas fault which are related to areas like Standard deviation, Pacific Plate, Plate tectonics, North American Plate and Geodetic datum. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Simple shear, Geodesy, Perpendicular and Seismic zone is strongly linked to Clockwise. The study incorporates disciplines such as Amplitude, Epicenter and Superposition principle in addition to Strike-slip tectonics.
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A dislocation model of strain accumulation and release at a subduction zone
J. C. Savage.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1983)
Geodetic determination of relative plate motion in central California
J. C. Savage;R. O. Burford.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1973)
Mechanism of the Chilean Earthquakes of May 21 and 22, 1960
George Plafker;James C. Savage.
Geological Society of America Bulletin (1970)
Asthenosphere readjustment and the earthquake cycle
J. C. Savage;W. H. Prescott.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1978)
The velocity field along the San Andreas Fault in central and southern California
M. Lisowski;J. C. Savage;W. H. Prescott.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1991)
Relation of corner frequency to fault dimensions
J. C. Savage.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1972)
Surface deformation associated with dip‐slip faulting
J. C. Savage;L. M. Hastie.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1966)
Strain accumulation and rotation in the Eastern California Shear Zone
J. C. Savage;Weijun Gan;J. L. Svarc.
Journal of Geophysical Research (2001)
Radiation from a realistic model of faulting
J. C. Savage.
Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (1966)
Equivalent strike‐slip earthquake cycles in half‐space and lithosphere‐asthenosphere earth models
J. C. Savage.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
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