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Thursday, May 21, 2020 | History

2 edition of Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions found in the catalog.

Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions

Dwight Raymond Crandell

Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions

by Dwight Raymond Crandell

  • 213 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Geological Survey, For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in [Reston, Va.?], Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Volcanoes -- Oregon,
  • Volcanic activity prediction,
  • Hood, Mount (Or.)

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Dwight R. Crandell
    SeriesGeological Survey bulletin -- 1492
    ContributionsGeological Survey (U.S.)
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 81 p. :
    Number of Pages81
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15402196M
    LC Control Number79022249

      Eruptive characteristics of Oregon's Mount Hood analyzed Date: August 3, Source: Oregon State University Summary: A new study has found that a mixing of two different types of magma is the. Since the eruption of Mount Lassen in and Mount St. Helens in , most Northwesterners have accepted intermittent volcanic events as part of life here. Volcanoes bring about a diversity of hazards to human culture, including clouds of hot gasses carrying rock and sand, blast effects, ash falls, and mud flows.

    OVERVIEW OF MOUNT HOOD VOLCANO Mount Hood is a chiefly andesitic volcano of Quaternary age that has been built by a succession of lava-flow and lava-dome eruptions (Wise, , ; Crandell, ). Its volume of about 50 km3 (Sherrod and Smith, ) is mid-sized among the major Cascade centers. The apparent lack of widespread pumiceous tephraFile Size: 1MB. book is: road log from Issaquah to Cle Elum and related text (Vance); Tertiary geology near Mount St. Helens (Evarts); road log and text for Mount Hood (Cameron and Pringle); remainder of guidebook (Swanson). REFERENCES Allen, J. E., Volcanoes of the Portland area, Oregon, Ore Bin, 37, ,

    Summary of Mt Hood's geologic history (from the USGS Open-File Report ) Mount Hood volcano stratovolcano m / 11, ft, Oregon, Canada and USA (mainland), °N / . Crandell, D. R., , Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions: U.S. Geological Survey Bulletin , 81 p., 1 pl. *Particularly informative or the latest resource for this topic or volcano.


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Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions by Dwight Raymond Crandell Download PDF EPUB FB2

The geologically recent history of Mount Hood suggests that the most likely eruptive event in the future will be the formation of another dome, probably within the present south-facing crater. The principal hazards that could accompany dome formation include pyroclastic flows and and potential hazards from future eruptions book moving from the upper slopes of the volcano down the.

Recent Eruptive History Of Mount Hood, Oregon, And Potential Hazards From Future Eruptions [Crandell, Dwight Raymond] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Recent Eruptive History Of Mount Hood, Oregon, And Potential Hazards From Future Eruptions. Get this from a library.

Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions: an assessment of expectable kinds of future eruptions and their possible effects on human lives and property based on Mount Hood's eruptive behavior during the l years.

[Dwight R Crandell; Geological Survey (U.S.)]. Mount Hood is more thanyears old. The volcano has grown in fits and starts, with decades to centuries of frequent eruptions separated by quiet periods lasting from centuries to more t years.

In the recent past, Mount Hood has had two significant eruptive periods, one about 1, years ago and the other about years ago. The Old Maid eruptive period lasted for a decade or more following a dormant period of more than 1, years. It is the youngest major eruptive period at Mount Hood.

Pyroclastic flows and lahars were generated by repeated collapse of a lava dome extruded near the site of present-day Crater Rock, which is the surviving remnant of that dome. Additional information about Mount Hood is presented on the Cascade Volcano Observatory homepage of the U.S.

Geological Survey. Sources of Information: Crandell, D.R.,Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions: U.S.

Geological Survey Bulletinand potential hazards from future eruptions book p. Mount Hood (N, W) is the tallest mountain in Oregon (11, feet, 3, m) and popular with skiers, hikers, and climbers. It is 45 miles (75 km) east-southeast of Portland, Oregon.

Mount Hood is a stratovolcano made of lava flows, domes, and volcaniclastic deposits. Most of the volcano is andesite composition.

Mount Hood is a potentially active stratovolcano in the Cascade Volcanic was formed by a subduction zone on the Pacific coast and rests in the Pacific Northwest region of the United is located about 50 miles (80 km) east-southeast of Portland, on the border between Clackamas and Hood River counties.

In addition to being Oregon's highest mountain, it is one Elevation: 11, ft (3, m)  NAVD Mount Hood is an active volcano close to rapidly growing communities, recreation areas, and major transportation routes and therefore imposes heightened risk. Potential hazards include collapse of growing lava domes and generation of pyroclastic flows, which in turn melt snow and ice to form lahars that flow far down valleys; the long-term.

A long-term volcano hazard assessment report is a publication that summarizes the types and likelihood of future hazardous phenomena expected to occur at a specific volcano or volcanic region. The report typically includes a summary of the specific hazards, their impact areas, and a map showing ground-hazard zones.

The assessments are also critical for planning long-term. Potential hazards from future eruptions of Mount St. Helens Volcano, Washington. Mount St. Helens has had a long history of spasmodic explosive activity, and we believe it to be an especially dangerous volcano because of its past behavior and the relative'y high has in the recent geologic past, and these future eruptions will affect Cited by:   A new study has found that a mixing of two different types of magma is the key to the historic eruptions of Mount Hood, Oregon's tallest mountain, and that eruptions often happen in.

An essay or paper on Effect of Mt. Hood Eruption on Atmosphere. Analysis: Effect of Mt. Hood Eruption on Atmosphere Each of three major eruptive periods at Mount Hood (12, 15,), 1, and years ago) produced dacite domes, pyroclastic flows, and mudflows, but virtually no pumic.

Mount Hood Coordination Plan June Final 2 Mount Hood volcano is close to small but rapidly growing communities and recreation areas, and is within 70 miles of metropolitan Portland, Oregon. It has erupted intermittently for hundreds of thousands of years²its most recent File Size: KB.

Mt Hood volcano has had at least 4 major eruptive periods during the p years. The last three occurred within the past years from vents high on the SW flank and produced deposits that were distributed primarily to the south and west along the Sandy and Zigzag rivers.

The last eruptive period took place around years ago. Mount Hood is a potentially active volcano, and the highest peak in Oregon State.

It is located approximately 75 km ESE of Portland, OR. In the last 1, years, Mount Hood has had two major eruptive periods that produced lava domes, pyroclastic flows and. Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet.

Potential Hazards From Future Eruptions of Mount St. Helens Volcano, Washington by Usage Attribution Topics Mount Saint Helens, Mt. Helens, Mt. Saint Helens, Mount St.

Helens, Washington State, Washington, Geology of Mount St. Helens volcano, Washington. Potential hazards from future eruptions of Mount St. Helens volcano, Washington Open-File Report By: Dwight Raymond Crandell and Donal Ray Mullineaux.

Mount Jefferson is a stratovolcano in the Cascade Volcanic Arc, part of the Cascade Range in the U.S. state of second highest mountain in Oregon, it is situated within Linn County, Jefferson County, and Marion County and forms part of the Mount Jefferson to the ruggedness of its surroundings, the mountain is one of the hardest volcanoes to reach in Elevation: 10, ft (3, m)  NAVD Mt.

Hood is an active volcano with a history of relatively recent eruptions. Mount Hood erupted for nearly a decade, just a few years before Lewis & Clark came through. Oregon Field Guide. Thus, the study of the long-term eruptive history of volcanoes capable of explosive eruptions and the comparison between such systems is essential.

Crandell DR () Recent eruptive history of Mount Hood, Oregon, and potential hazards from future eruptions. US Geol Surv Bullp 81 Google Scholar Lawrence DB () Mount Hood’s latest eruption and glacier by: 2.Oregon Geology and Mining History Catalog I - Federal Publications: Home Page: Sale: B / Crandell, D.

R. / RECENT ERUPTIVE HISTORY OF MOUNT HOOD, OREGON AND POTENTIAL HAZARDS FROM FUTURE ERUPTIONS,pb, 81 pages, 3 appendices, 1 plate, 20 figs., 1 table, $