Mount St. Helens report


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Profile Misfit
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Message 31986 - Posted: 2 Oct 2004, 4:04:20 UTC
Last modified: 28 Jul 2007, 22:17:44 UTC

Mount St. Helens Volcano Cams - AUTO UPDATES!

Mount St. Helens USGS Cams - AUTO UPDATES!

Volcano Earthquake SeismoCam - AUTO UPDATES!

Special Conditions & Recreation Information - AUTO UPDATES!

Complete News Coverage of Mount St. Helens - AUTO UPDATES!


Mount St. Helens 25 years later - interactive Flash feature

Quiz: What Do You Know About Mt. St. Helens?



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Message 32209 - Posted: 2 Oct 2004, 21:12:05 UTC

wonderfull Piture, thanks Mr Misfit

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Message 32424 - Posted: 3 Oct 2004, 21:52:03 UTC

more info to this

Mount St. Helens Live Cam

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Message 32493 - Posted: 4 Oct 2004, 3:21:43 UTC - in response to Message 32424.
Last modified: 6 Dec 2004, 1:11:53 UTC

> Mount St. Helens Live Cam

It would be nice if they had a camera with night vision for use after dark.

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Message 32910 - Posted: 5 Oct 2004, 11:31:09 UTC

hmmmmm... If it blows atleast it shouldn't be like 1980!


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Message 32973 - Posted: 5 Oct 2004, 16:17:02 UTC

Hi all, as I sit here in Portland I can look out my living room window and right now we are seeing a steam explosion. Beautiful morning here so have a good view..They do have a night infared camera set up and is supposed to be hooked up by now. I was here in 1980 and that was real exciting. This wont be nearly as large as the whole top of St. Helens is gone. Well good viewing via tv.....Norman

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Message 33150 - Posted: 6 Oct 2004, 5:22:30 UTC
Last modified: 5 Dec 2004, 20:40:52 UTC

As predicted by scientists, Washington's Mount St. Helens has stirred back to life following years of quiet. This shaded relief image of the volcano was created from elevation data collected by the Shuttle Radar Topography Mission in 2000.
Shaded Relief and Colored Height - (BIG PIC)

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Message 33311 - Posted: 6 Oct 2004, 18:10:37 UTC

Nice pics !
It's pretty clear that pressure is rising, it's jsut a matter of time.

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Message 34252 - Posted: 8 Oct 2004, 22:13:52 UTC
Last modified: 5 Dec 2004, 20:41:57 UTC

NASA Instruments Sense St. Helens' Heat
Two views of Washington's Mount St. Helens taken by NASA infrared sensors provide valuable data about the volcano's inner structure and mechanisms. At left is an image from the MODIS/ASTER (MASTER) airborne simulator taken Sept. 30, the day before the volcano erupted, revealing signs of heat (in red) below the surface. At right is a nighttime thermal infrared image acquired Oct. 1 by the ASTER instrument on NASA's Terra spacecraft, draped over a digital elevation model. Warm areas are depicted as bright, cool areas as dark, and ash deposits around the volcano are shown in purple.

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Message 35897 - Posted: 13 Oct 2004, 12:06:24 UTC

WoW! Good stuff ;-)
I remember the day it blew in 1980
as I live in Seattle, WA
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Message 36703 - Posted: 15 Oct 2004, 2:38:36 UTC
Last modified: 15 Jan 2005, 7:26:02 UTC

NASA Keeps an Eye on Mount St. Helens
NASA scientists took these images of Mount St. Helens on Tuesday, Oct. 12. The image on the left combines visible and infrared data while the image on the right is infrared only. Bright red in the crater indicates hot spots. Blue on the left image indicates snow and the plume. Researchers used the MODIS/ASTER Airborne Simulator digital imaging system, a joint project between NASA's Ames Research Center and JPL, to acquire the infrared data.

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Message 44601 - Posted: 9 Nov 2004, 4:09:16 UTC
Last modified: 6 Dec 2004, 1:15:58 UTC

Large photo of Mount St. Helens from the International Space Station

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Message 44651 - Posted: 9 Nov 2004, 7:47:21 UTC

good Links Misfit From Mars News Network ;-)

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Message 46935 - Posted: 16 Nov 2004, 2:58:09 UTC - in response to Message 44601.
Last modified: 6 Dec 2004, 1:17:06 UTC

Data from the JPL/NASA Ames Research Center MASTER airborne simulator are giving JPL scientists a mole's eye view of surface temperature changes that led to Mount St. Helens' recent eruptions. This 3-D visualization from Oct. 14 combines MASTER data and a digital elevation Light Detection and Ranging data model. The colored areas are "hot spots." By analyzing data from multiple dates, a clearer picture of dome development is emerging.

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Message 49854 - Posted: 29 Nov 2004, 6:12:16 UTC
Last modified: 1 Dec 2004, 3:04:05 UTC

November 28, 2004

3.1-magnitude quake shakes volcano
MOUNT ST. HELENS – A 3.1-magnitude earthquake shook the crater at Mount St. Helens yesterday, the strongest quake at the volcano since mid-October. U.S. Geological Survey scientists said they did not believe a major eruption was imminent – just a continuation of the minor ash and steam eruptions that have been occurring since the mountain awakened this fall. Yesterday's earthquake appeared to be a larger version of the small earthquakes scientists have registered about once a minute for the past several weeks, the USGS said in a news release. Scientists hoped good weather today and tomorrow would allow them to get a better look at the volcano.
Associated Press



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Message 51519 - Posted: 5 Dec 2004, 7:31:20 UTC - in response to Message 49854.

Volcano is top polluter in state of Washington

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Message 51529 - Posted: 5 Dec 2004, 8:51:33 UTC

Considering I'm about a hundred miles north of it, I'm glad there haven't been any big eruptions yet.

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Message 51557 - Posted: 5 Dec 2004, 11:20:31 UTC

Might be a little soon for the scientist to start thinking of names for the new caps lol!

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Message 58822 - Posted: 31 Dec 2004, 22:53:30 UTC

Quiz: What Do You Know About Mt. St. Helens?

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Message 62980 - Posted: 11 Jan 2005, 3:42:42 UTC - in response to Message 31986.
Last modified: 12 Jan 2005, 3:30:12 UTC

January 10, 2005

Steam Rises From Crater At Mount St. Helens
Monday morning's cold, clear skies revealed a rare sight in Western Washington. Scientists are monitoring new activity at Mount St. Helens, as a burst of steam is seen in the clear skies above the volcano. Steam rising from Mount St. Helens could be seen from Bellevue and Seattle. Pictures showed a plume rising thousands of feet into the air above the mountain. Instruments inside the crater show the new dome has moved an inch in the past few days.

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Message boards : Science (non-SETI) : Mount St. Helens report

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