Some earthquakes are expected daily after the super blood moon

Some earthquakes are expected daily. Just hours after the super blood moon, earthquakes struck worldwide.

Over the past 12 hours, people have felt earthquakes of magnitude 5.8.

With more advances in technology, it is clear why earthquakes are more easily detected.

The US Geological Service (USGS) reports, "The National Earthquake Information Center now identifies about 20,000 earthquakes worldwide each year or approximately 55 per day. As a result of improvements in communications and a growing interest in natural disasters, the public is now learning about earthquakes more than at any time.

 It features 15 earthquakes in the magnitude range of seven, and a magnitude of 8.0 or greater is one earthquake. The new records show that we have exceeded the long-term average number of significant earthquakes by about a dozen times."

Last week, before Super Moon, 6.8 was detected in Argentina. An earthquake was detected in Argentina and one of the most active fault lines on the planet. No significant activity has been recorded since the blood moon.

While the USGS has yet to identify any link, a study from the British Geological Survey (BGS) has linked seismic activity to lunar activity. Other accredited scientific organizations around the world are also making the connection.

 The elastic deformation of the solid Earth is similar to an ocean tidal. This type of deformation is reversible. Once no forces are applied, the object returns to its original shape—both the daytime (12-hour) and the two-week (14-day) periods.

In addition, ocean tides load and unload the Earth's crust as sea-level changes. The expected stresses caused by Earth's tides (~4 kPa) are less than the motions of tectonic plates.

The idea that terrestrial tides may influence earthquake activity has been around for more than 100 years. Still, the link between increases in seismic activity and highest tides has not been demonstrated."

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