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Caption:No volcano in this photo - but a lovely rainbow on the FAA Cold Bay NE webcam about where we'd see Pavlof on a more-clear day!
Date:November 19, 2014 3:16 AM
Photographer:FAA Cold Bay NE webcam
Just for fun
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Caption:NASA EO-1 Advanced Land Imager image high temperature flowage deposit on the northwest flank of Pavlof Volcano. This shortwave infrared image is sensitive to very high temperatures. This flowage deposit likely contains both new lava and hot rock debris, but the distribution has not yet been determined. The deposit extends for about 3.3 miles (5.4 km) from the vent.
Date:November 16, 2014 7:02 AM
Photographer:Schneider, Dave
PavlofLava flow, Pyroclastic flow
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Caption:MODIS satellite image showing the volcanic ash cloud from the eruption of Pavlof Volcano. The cloud extends for more 250 miles from the volcano at an estimate height of at least 35,000 ft above sea level.
Date:November 15, 2014 11:00 PM
Photographer:Schneider, Dave
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column
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Caption:Satellite image from the USGS/NASA Landsat-8 satellite showing the eruption cloud at Pavlof Volcano on November 15 at 12:46 pm AKST (21:46 UTC). This is just a portion of the eruption cloud, which extended for more than 250 miles to the northwest at the time this image was collected. In this image, the distance from the erupting vent to the upper left corner of the image is 45 miles (70 km). The shadow of the eruption cloud on the underlying meteorological clouds can be seen in this image. Pilots reported the height of the cloud at 35,000 ft (10.7 km) above sea level.
Date:November 15, 2014 12:46 PM
Photographer:Schneider, Dave
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column
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Caption:View of Pavlof's eruption plume on Friday, November 14, as seen from an aircraft.
Date:November 14, 2014 12:00 AM
Photographer:Anonymous
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Lava fountaining, Tephra
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Caption:View of Pavlof's eruption plume on Friday, November 14, as seen from an aircraft.
Date:November 14, 2014 12:00 AM
Photographer:Anonymous
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Lava fountaining, Tephra
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Caption:View of Pavlof's eruption plume on Friday, November 14, as seen from an aircraft.
Date:November 14, 2014 12:00 AM
Photographer:Anonymous
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Lava fountaining, Tephra
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Caption:View of Pavlof's eruption plume on Friday, November 14, as seen from an aircraft.
Date:November 14, 2014 12:00 AM
Photographer:Anonymous
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Lava fountaining, Tephra
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Caption:Pavlof in eruption as viewed from Cold Bay on the evening of November 12, 2014.
Date:November 12, 2014 5:45 PM
Photographer:Damberg, Carol
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Lava fountaining, Tephra
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Caption:Pavlof in eruption as viewed from Cold Bay on the evening of November 12, 2014.
Date:November 12, 2014 5:30 PM
Photographer:Damberg, Carol
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Lava fountaining, Tephra
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Caption:Pavlof in eruption as viewed from Cold Bay on the evening of November 12, 2014.
Date:November 12, 2014 5:30 PM
Photographer:Damberg, Carol
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Tephra
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Caption:Pavlof, with low-level ash emission, viewed from Cold Bay, around 5 pm AST, November 12, 2014. Photo courtesy of Robert Nielson.
Date:November 12, 2014 4:54 PM
Photographer:Nielsen, Robert
PavlofEruption cloud/ plume/ column, Tephra
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Caption:CLCO web camera shows a snow-covered Cleveland volcano, with typical small steam plume. Snow-covered Carlisle (right), and a dusting of new snow for the flanks of Tana (where CLCO is located).
Date:November 11, 2014 9:03 AM
Photographer:Alaska Volcano Observatory
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Caption:Snow comes to the Islands of Four Mountains. CLCO web camera shows a snow-covered Cleveland volcano. No sign of recent activity darkening the new snow. Herbert (left) and Carlisle (right) peeking out below a thin cloud layer.
Date:November 4, 2014 10:03 AM
Photographer:Neal, Christina
Carlisle, Cleveland, Herbert, TanaStratovolcano
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Caption:A beautiful, non-eruptive, lenticular cloud formation over Chiginagak volcano. Photo taken by Robert Dreeszen from his cabin at the outlet on Lower Ugashik Lake, approximately 50 kilometers (30 miles) north of the volcano. View is to the south.
Date:October 29, 2014 3:01 PM
Photographer:Dreeszen, Robert
ChiginagakFumarolic activity
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Caption:View of Redoubt volcano at sunset taken from the hillside above Eagle River. A small steam plume can be seen rising from the 2009 lava dome.
Date:October 15, 2014 5:29 PM
Photographer:McGimsey, Game
RedoubtSteam, Stratovolcano
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Caption:Redoubt volcano at sunset. Just to the right of the summit, a small steam plume is visible rising from the 2009 lava dome. In the foreground, a jet is taking off from the Ted Stevens Int'l Airport.
Date:October 15, 2014 5:28 PM
Photographer:McGimsey, Game
RedoubtSteam, Stratovolcano
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Caption:October 2014 rockfall from high on the eastern headwall of Iliamna Volcano, from below the NE fumaroles. The debris ran about 2km down the upper Red Glacier. The slide happened early UTC on Oct 3 2014. Reported with help from Jackie Caplan-Auerbach and Rick Wessels. photo taken from Ninilchik AK.
Date:October 7, 2014 2:31 PM
Photographer:Kaufman, Max
IliamnaAvalanche
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Caption:October 2014 rockfall from high on the eastern headwall of Iliamna Volcano, from below the NE fumaroles. The debris ran about 2km down the upper Red Glacier. The slide happened early UTC on Oct 3 2014. Reported with help from Jackie Caplan-Auerbach and Rick Wessels. Photo taken from Diamond Ridge, Homer, AK.
Date:October 7, 2014 11:05 AM
Photographer:Anderson, Dennis
IliamnaAvalanche
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Caption:October 2014 rockfall from high on the eastern headwall of Iliamna Volcano, from below the NE fumaroles. The debris ran about 2km down the upper Red Glacier. The slide happened early UTC on Oct 3 2014. Reported with help from Jackie Caplan-Auerbach and Rick Wessels.
Date:October 3, 2014 12:02 PM
Photographer:Caplan-Auerbach, Jackie
IliamnaAvalanche
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Caption:Seismic signal from October 2014 rockfall off the eastern headwall of Iliamna Volcano, from below the NE fumaroles. The debris ran about 2km down the upper Red Glacier. The slide happened at 0316 UTC on Oct 3 2014 (7:16 pm Oct 2nd local time). Plot shows 90 sec of seismic data. The waveforms have the classic emergent onset and taper of a rockfall and subsequent mixed rock and snow slide on a glacier. Reported with help from Jackie Caplan-Auerbach and Rick Wessels.
Date:October 3, 2014 3:16 AM
Photographer:Stihler, Scott
IliamnaAvalanche
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Caption:Seismic signal from October 2014 rockfall off the eastern headwall of Iliamna Volcano, from below the NE fumaroles. The debris ran about 2km down the upper Red Glacier. The slide happened early UTC on Oct 3 2014. Reported with help from Jackie Caplan-Auerbach and Rick Wessels.
Date:October 3, 2014 3:15 AM
Photographer:Caplan-Auerbach, Jackie
IliamnaAvalanche
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Caption:Fumarolic emission from Chiginagak volcano on the Alaska Peninsula. This is a long-lived side of steam and volcanic gas emission, but in late September 2014 there was an apparent increase in temperature and perhaps flux from the fumarole. This resulted in a more robust cloud, visible from space by satellite, detectable quantities of sulphur dioxide, and what appears to be a melt channel in the surrounding glacier. No regional earthquakes have been detected, although AVO does not maintain any seismic stations near this volcano and very small events may have gone unnoticed.
Date:September 30, 2014 8:39 AM
Photographer:Dreeszen, Robert
ChiginagakFumarolic activity, Glacier, Steam, Stratovolcano
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Caption:Steam from the north flank fumaroles on Chiginagak volcano. Photo taken by Robert Dreeszen from his cabin at the outlet on Lower Ugashik Lake, approximately 50 kilometers (30 miles) north of the volcano. View is to the south.
Date:September 29, 2014 5:43 PM
Photographer:Dreeszen, Robert
ChiginagakFumarolic activity
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Caption:Annotated 24-hour webicorder display for station CKN at Mount Spurr Volcano on September 10, 2014. During a daily check of seismic data as the AVO duty seismologist, AVO geophysicist John Lyons noted the protracted, sudden onset signal that occurred just after 11:21 local time. He interpreted this as a likely outburst of water from beneath one of the glaciers that flow southward off Mount Spurr. AVO seismologists have seen other examples of this type of long-duration signal when high-discharge events have been seen in the field. Note how different this appears from a typical regional earthquake (at top) and the twice-daily station calibration pulses (at left).
Date:September 11, 2014 12:00 AM
Photographer:Lyons, John
SpurrGlacier outburst flood
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