What is a mysterious earthquake?
According to the latest research, it is a small but important seismic event that can be a bit of a surprise, even for experienced seismologists.
The most common types of earthquakes occur when a small earthquake or a very small one strikes the ground in a particular place.
The larger the quake, the stronger the earthquake and the more damage it can cause.
The latest research shows that there have been four earthquakes of this type in the past 50 years.
But a lot of these have been so small, that the seismic events cannot be detected by the ground shaking.
The new research, published in the journal Science Advances, shows that these four small earthquakes are happening more frequently and with such frequency that they cannot be explained by natural processes.
The four earthquakes that have been occurring in the area are located in a small area of the country.
“In this region, we can detect seismic events and their magnitude but these events are not occurring as frequently as they should be,” says Dr Anuj Bhaskar, a seismologist from the Centre for Geophysics at India’s Jawaharlal Nehru University.
This is not the first time the researchers have identified this seismic event.
In 2016, they also studied a similar earthquake in a mountainous area in Bihar, and also observed a small seismic event in the region.
“We have seen that earthquakes are very common in this region,” says Bhasker.
“The earthquake is smaller and more irregular.
However, these events occur so infrequently that we can’t be sure about their origin. “
If we were to predict the size of these events, it should be around a magnitude of 5.8 or 6.0.”
However, these events occur so infrequently that we can’t be sure about their origin.
This means that the researchers could be seeing an artifact of the ground that they can’t identify.
“This is the first study that has been done on the source of the earthquakes,” says Professor S K Bose, the study’s lead author.
“What we have seen in this study is a natural process.”
The researchers did not identify a cause for these earthquakes but concluded that the earthquakes were the result of a landslide or erosion, or they could have been caused by landslides.
This could have occurred after a landslide, or after a small landslide in the valley.
They also suggested that the cause of the earthquake could be related to a landslide that had already occurred, as it could have broken the rock to allow the landslide to proceed.
In the Himalayas, the region where the earthquakes are occurring, the landslide is called Ganga.
In the same way, the researchers were also looking for the source for the earthquakes.
“We were looking for an artifact in the ground, an artifact that would have been left behind when the landslide occurred,” says Bose.
“It could be the cause for the earthquake.”
The study shows that the source is the same in all the four small seismic events.
However, the two large earthquakes were caused by the same landslides, and the small earthquake was caused by a landslide in an area that was more than a kilometre away from the earthquake.
“When we look at these events as earthquakes, the ground shakes quite often and they could be seen very clearly by a seismograph,” says K Bode, who was not involved in the research.
But there is another possibility that could explain the earthquakes: The landslide could be caused by natural geological activity.
“There are very few natural earthquakes in the Himalayan region,” he says.
“However, there are quite a few natural landslides that can cause earthquakes, so we believe that there are natural factors that cause landslides.”