His primary scientific interests are in Seismology, Fault, Induced seismicity, Tectonics and Seismic hazard. Leonardo Seeber connects Seismology with Arc in his research. His Induced seismicity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Strike-slip tectonics and Shear stress.
Leonardo Seeber works mostly in the field of Tectonics, limiting it down to topics relating to Sedimentary rock and, in certain cases, Aggradation, Tectonic phase, Discontinuity and Main Central Thrust, as a part of the same area of interest. His studies in Seismic hazard integrate themes in fields like Accretionary wedge, Forearc and Collision zone. His research integrates issues of Aftershock, Structural basin, Active fault and Hypocenter in his study of Fault scarp.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Seismology, Tectonics, Fault, Induced seismicity and Paleontology. Leonardo Seeber has researched Seismology in several fields, including Structural basin and Crust. The various areas that Leonardo Seeber examines in his Tectonics study include Sedimentary rock and Geophysics.
The concepts of his Fault study are interwoven with issues in Intraplate earthquake, Seismic hazard and Seismogram. His work in the fields of Foreshock overlaps with other areas such as South carolina. His research in the fields of Forearc and Accretionary wedge overlaps with other disciplines such as Collision and Arc.
His primary areas of study are Seismology, Paleontology, Tectonophysics, Tectonics and Trench. His study in Seismology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Submarine and Bathymetry. In the field of Paleontology, his study on Provenance, Accretionary wedge, Fluvial sediment and Neogene overlaps with subjects such as Biological dispersal.
His Tectonophysics research includes themes of Leading edge and Deformation. His Tectonics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Magnetic dip, Geomorphology and Subsidence. His study in the fields of Thrust tectonics under the domain of Fault overlaps with other disciplines such as Swarm behaviour.
His primary areas of investigation include Seismology, Tectonics, Subduction, Fault and Submarine. His research in Seismology intersects with topics in Sedimentary rock and Bathymetry. His work carried out in the field of Tectonics brings together such families of science as Floodplain, Sea level, Geomorphology and Progradation.
His Subduction research incorporates themes from Massif, Thermochronology, Subaerial and Décollement. His Thrust tectonics study in the realm of Fault interacts with subjects such as Swarm behaviour. The study incorporates disciplines such as Aftershock, Current and Seafloor spreading in addition to Submarine.
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River profiles along the Himalayan arc as indicators of active tectonics
L Seeber;V Gornitz.
Erosion, Himalayan geodynamics, and the geomorphology of metamorphism
Peter K. Zeitler;Anne S. Meltzer;Peter O. Koons;David Craw.
Gsa Today (2001)
Seismicity and Continental Subduction in the Himalayan Arc
Leonardo Seeber;John G. Armbruster;Richard C. Quittmeyer.
Zagros, Hindu Kush, Himalaya geodynamic evolution. (2013)
Great Detachment Earthquakes Along the Himalayan Arc and Long-Term Forecasting
Leonardo Seeber;John G. Armbruster.
Earthquake Prediction (2013)
Submarine fault scarps in the Sea of Marmara pull-apart (North Anatolian Fault): Implications for seismic hazard in Istanbul
Rolando Armijo;Nicolas Pondard;Bertrand Meyer;Gulsen Uçarkus.
Geochemistry Geophysics Geosystems (2005)
40 – Case Histories of Induced and Triggered Seismicity
Arthur F. McGarr;David Simpson;L. Seeber.
International Geophysics (2002)
Cross-fault triggering in the November 1987 Superstition Hills Earthquake Sequence, southern California
K. W. Hudnut;L. Seeber;J. Pacheco.
Geophysical Research Letters (1989)
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)
Focal depths and fault plane solutions of earthquakes and active tectonics of the Himalaya
Jean Baranowski;John Armbruster;Leonardo Seeber;Peter Molnar.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1984)
Attenuation of high‐frequency shear waves in the crust: Measurements from New York State, South Africa, and southern California
Arthur Frankel;Art McGarr;John Bicknell;Jim Mori.
Journal of Geophysical Research (1990)
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