2009-08-17 00:05:47 (Mw 6.7) SOUTHWESTERN RYUKYU ISL., JAPAN 23.5 123.6

This post was forwarded from mmweather administration team

ဂ်ပန္ေတာင္ပိုင္း ရုက်ဳကၽြန္းတြင္ ၆.၇ ရွိသည့္ငလွ်င္လႈပ္

6.7 Mw – SOUTHWESTERN RYUKYU ISL., JAPAN

Preliminary Earthquake Report
Magnitude 6.7 Mw
Date-Time

17 Aug 2009 00:05:47 UTC
17 Aug 2009 09:05:47 near epicenter
17 Aug 2009 06:05:47 standard time in your timezone

Location 23.507N 123.594E
Depth 10 km
Distances

117 km (73 miles) SSW (212 degrees) of Ishigaki-jima, Ryukyu Islands, Japan 211 km (131 miles) ESE (104 degrees) of Hua-lien, Taiwan
215 km (134 miles) SE (124 degrees) of Su-ao, Taiwan
1026 km (638 miles) NNE (15 degrees) of MANILA, Philippines

Location Uncertainty Horizontal: ; Vertical
Parameters Nph = 143; Dmin = 217.1 km; Rmss = ; Gp = 39°
M-type = Mw; Version = 6
Event ID US 2009kjcq ***This event supersedes event AT00046755.

For updates, maps, and technical information, see:
Event Page
or
USGS Earthquake Hazards Program

National Earthquake Information Center
U.S. Geological Survey
http://neic.usgs.gov/

Disclaimer

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Win Naing,
MMWEATHER TEAM ADMINISTRATOR

One Response to “2009-08-17 00:05:47 (Mw 6.7) SOUTHWESTERN RYUKYU ISL., JAPAN 23.5 123.6”

  1. mmweather Says:

    8/17/2009 (4:39 pm)
    So we did get an M6 quake as predicted in Japan on the 17th… (the text above was copied from an original post August 10th). The prediction holds out to be true as I wake up this morning I find the following quakes. These islands are right next to Taiwan where I predicted we would have earthquakes.

    Magnitude 6.7 USGS Quake ID us2009kjcq
    Date-Time Monday, August 17, 2009 at 00:05:47 UTC
    Location 23.507°N, 123.594°E
    Region SOUTHWESTERN RYUKYU ISLANDS, JAPAN

    Magnitude 6.4 USGS Quake ID us2009kkay
    Date-Time Monday, August 17, 2009 at 10:10:55 UTC
    Location 23.398°N, 123.547°E
    Region SOUTHWESTERN RYUKYU ISLANDS, JAPAN

    Images of the correct results of only today’s prediction.

    Look at the power of this theory that so far has had 100% accuracy! Including predicting when we do not have earthquakes, it even predicts the gaps between the quakes! Again, we had absolutely zero M6 quakes in Taiwan and Japan before July of this year.

    view plainprint?

    1. UTC DATE-TIME LAT LON ID Mag Region
    2. ————————————————————————–

    UTC DATE-TIME LAT LON ID Mag Region
    ————————————————————————–

    view plainprint?

    1. 2009/07/22 14:51:02 33.07N 134.26E us2009jja2 4.7 SHIKOKU, JAPAN
    2. 2009/07/26 03:24:39 20.050 145.851 us2009jnaf 4.6 Iwo Jima Islands
    3. 2009/07/26 06:10:58 23.430 121.50E us2009jnak 5.1 TAIWAN
    4. 2009/08/09 10:55:55 33.12N 138.02E us2009kcaz 7.1 IZU ISLANDS, JAPAN REGION
    5. 2009/08/10 20:07:07 34.77N 138.27E us2009kdb4 6.1 HONSHU, JAPAN
    6. 2009/08/13 22:48:51 32.81N 140.38E us2009kfcp 6.6 IZU ISLANDS, JAPAN REGION
    7. 2009/08/17 00:05:47 23.50N, 123.59E us2009kjcq 6.7 RYUKYU ISLANDS, JAPAN (Taiwan)
    8. 2009/08/17 10:10:55 23.39N, 123.54E us2009kkay 6.4 RYUKYU ISLANDS, JAPAN (Taiwan)

    2009/07/22 14:51:02 33.07N 134.26E us2009jja2 4.7 SHIKOKU, JAPAN
    2009/07/26 03:24:39 20.050 145.851 us2009jnaf 4.6 Iwo Jima Islands
    2009/07/26 06:10:58 23.430 121.50E us2009jnak 5.1 TAIWAN
    2009/08/09 10:55:55 33.12N 138.02E us2009kcaz 7.1 IZU ISLANDS, JAPAN REGION
    2009/08/10 20:07:07 34.77N 138.27E us2009kdb4 6.1 HONSHU, JAPAN
    2009/08/13 22:48:51 32.81N 140.38E us2009kfcp 6.6 IZU ISLANDS, JAPAN REGION
    2009/08/17 00:05:47 23.50N, 123.59E us2009kjcq 6.7 RYUKYU ISLANDS, JAPAN (Taiwan)
    2009/08/17 10:10:55 23.39N, 123.54E us2009kkay 6.4 RYUKYU ISLANDS, JAPAN (Taiwan)

    As they say “gravity is the weakest of the forces, but it is always at work.” It never rests, the moon passes near the sun every 29.5 days. But, the direct alignments with the eclipses are rare, total solar eclipses (when the moon is at perigee, closest to earth) is even more rare. The rarest of all, is the triple eclipse, one solar eclipse sandwiched between two lunar eclipses. That is what we just had, and what makes me think we are seeing the height of the effects these events can have on earthquakes.

    Perigee and Apogee
    A “total” solar eclipse means that the moon is at perigee, its closest approach in orbit to earth. That means that the moon is close enough to completely block the light of the sun. Contrast that with an “annular” solar eclipse when the moon is at apogee. You can still see the outline of the sun around the edges of the eclipse. The difference gravitationally speaking is impressive. The moon has much higher tides at perigee. So a total solar eclipse has a greater gravitational effect than an annular.

    view plainprint?

    1. Apogee: 252,348 Miles (406,115 Kilometers)
    2. Perigee: 222,140 Miles (357,500 Kilometers)
    3. Delta: 30,208 Miles (48,615 Kilometers)

    Apogee: 252,348 Miles (406,115 Kilometers)
    Perigee: 222,140 Miles (357,500 Kilometers)
    Delta: 30,208 Miles (48,615 Kilometers)

    (these numbers change from month to month, this was the Jan 2009 data)

    Perihelion and Aphelion
    There is only one event that could be greater than the one we just had. When the Earth is as close to the sun in its orbit as it could be its called Perihelion. The earth gets about 3,106,553 miles (4,999,512 Kilometers) closer at Perihelion. The distances are 91,405,436 miles from Sun at perihelion and 94,511,989 at aphelion.

    view plainprint?

    1. Aphelion: 94,511,989 Miles (152,102,302 Kilometers)
    2. Perihelion: 91,405,436 Miles (147,102,790 Kilometers)
    3. Delta: 3,106,553 Miles (4,999,512 Kilometers)

    Aphelion: 94,511,989 Miles (152,102,302 Kilometers)
    Perihelion: 91,405,436 Miles (147,102,790 Kilometers)
    Delta: 3,106,553 Miles (4,999,512 Kilometers)

    This July 22nd 2009 Eclipse was near aphelion. We did not have the greatest solar pull we could have. So a total solar eclipse between two lunar eclipses at perihelion would be the ultimate test of the theory. We would have a straight line between the earth sun and moon when all 3 celestial objects are as close as possible. Since the force of gravity is determined by the mass of the object and the cubed root of the distance, the gravitational force would be at maximum during this event. But, this last eclipse was not a bad test, as the moons pull (and its effect on the tides) is over two times greater than the suns pull.

    Again, I echo the prediction I made last week. I predict M6 and M7 quakes August 17th through August 25th, with a strong possibility of an M8 on August 22nd in Japan! No one seems to listen until we get the M7 + quakes in a populated region. I think the tokai region of Japan is in grave danger.

    I freely give the rights to any reporting agency or blogger the rights to use any and all text and images I’ve made on this post. If you know anyone in the news reporting field send them this link.


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