like waves on a rope—grab an end and move it sideways, which moves the neighboring part sideways… This works with solids, but not liquids, which cannot “grab” and move the neighboring part.Correct Answer(s):A Points Earned: 1.0/1 .0 15.
The above diagram is from one of the Geomations in the unit. It shows three possible fault styles. A and B are cross-sections, with a collapsed building on top to show you which way is up—the yellow band is a distinctive layer of rock that was broken by the earthquake that also knocked down the building. C is viewed from a helicopter, looking down on a road with a dashed yellow line down the middle; the road wasbroken by an earthquake along the green fault, and the earthquake knocked down a building to make the funky-looking brown pile in the upper right.What is accurate about the different earthquake styles? Points Earned: 1.0/1 .0 Points Awarded 10.00 Points Missed 5.00 Percentage 66.7 % 1. Which of the following is not expected very often near a “textbook” subduction zone (that is, near a subduction zone that is so perfect and free of confusing complications that you would use it in a textbook toteach students)?
Points Earned: 0.0/1 .0
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