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  1. ... quake on the Colorado/New Mexico border, like the Virginia quake, happened where large earthquakes don't usually happen - but there's no connection between the two. There...

    5 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 23/08/2011

  2. The Virginia earthquake of 2011 August 23 occurred..., instrumentally recorded earthquakes from the Central Virginia Seismic Zone have ...

    6 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 29/08/2011

  3. Well, earthquakes can't really be predicted, so I have no idea.. I'm kind...

    2 Answers · News & Events · 07/11/2011

  4. ... speaking, there was nothing unusual about the earthquake in Virginia . The earthquake in Virginia was on a known fault zone...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 30/08/2011

  5. According to Wikipedia, 40% of moderate to large earthquakes have foreshocks. A moderate earthquake is one with a magnitude of...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 17/09/2011

  6. ...really not that bad. I don't think they found anyone dead from the earthquake . My family's friend lives right near the epicenter and he said...

    6 Answers · News & Events · 23/08/2011

  7. The Virginia earthquake of 2011 August 23 occurred as reverse ...previous largest historical shock from the Central Virginia Seismic Zone occurred in 1875...

    1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 24/08/2011

  8. Not directly. Earthquakes are caused by tectonic plates colliding, or ...

    4 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 23/08/2011

  9. It was an intraplate earthquake . It had a magnitude of about 5.8 at the epicenter but only abou 2-3 in New York. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2011_ Virginia _ earthquake

    3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 29/08/2011

  10. ...about a strike-slip, also known as a transform boundaries? The Virginia earthquake of 2011 August 23 occurred as reverse faulting on a north or...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 30/08/2011

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