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Saturday, August 1, 2015

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SDSU geophysicist Kim Olsen helped simulate the enormous 19th-century New Madrid earthquakes and found they could occur again.
This chart shows peak ground-motion variabilinty for a magitude 7.7 earthquake near Memphis. Warmer colors indicate stronger ground motion. (Image courtesy of USGS)
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Collaborative Collisions
SDSU's Engineering and Interdisciplinary Sciences Complex will develop real-world applications for research discoveries.
Controlled Burn
SDSU's Visualization Center is helping to develop software that more accurately predicts wildfire movement.
Toxins in our Midst
Eunha Hoh searches for harmful pollutants that we never even knew existed.
Fire in the Sky
Subrata Bhattacharjee and Fletcher Miller study the weird ways fire behaves in space.