[1] Gomez, et al. The 1996 Earthquakes in Sulawesi, Indonesia. Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America, 90, 3, pp. 739–751, June 2000.

[2] Pelinovsky, et al. The 1996 Sulawesi Tsunami. Natural Hazards (1997) 16: 29.

[3] Diposaptono et al. Impacts of the 2011 East Japan tsunami in the Papua region, Indonesia: field observation data and numerical analyses. Geophysical Journal International, Volume 194, Issue 3, 1 September 2013, Pages 1625–1639,


[5] Data historical gempa dan tsunami dari NOAA:

[6] Pemodelan tsunami Palu bisa dilihat di FB Dr. Aditya Gusman (Adit Gusman)


Accepted in International journal of Computer Applications (IJCA)


Well, before I am starting my day today, I felt that I would get a good news today, especially about my paper submission in 3 journals. I submitted the paper collaborated with my wife (Ratih NEA) at 3 different journals, of course with 3 different topics. They are:

(1) International Journal of Computer Applications (IJCA);

(2) Natural Hazard (SCI Journal); and

(3) International Journal of Engineering (IJE) idexed by SCOPUS, COMPENDEX, and Islamic SCI

An today I got this following email: Baca lebih lanjut

Earthquake Facts

  1. The largest recorded earthquake in the United States was a magnitude 9.2 that struck Prince William Sound, Alaska on Good Friday, March 28, 1964 UTC.
  2. The largest recorded earthquake in the world was a magnitude 9.5 (Mw) in Chile on May 22, 1960.


  3. The earliest reported earthquake in California was felt in 1769 by the exploring expedition of Gaspar de Portola while the group was camping about 48 kilometers (30 miles) southeast of Los Angeles.
  4. Before electronics allowed recordings of large earthquakes, scientists built large spring-pendulum seismometers in an attempt to record the long-period motion produced by such quakes. The largest one weighed about 15 tons. There is a medium-sized one three stories high in Mexico City that is still in operation.
  5. The average rate of motion across the San Andreas Fault Zone during the past 3 million years is 56 mm/yr (2 in/yr). This is about the same rate at which your fingernails grow. Assuming this rate continues, scientists project that Los Angeles and San Francisco will be adjacent to one another in approximately 15 million years.
  6. The East African Rift System is a 50-60 km (31-37 miles) wide zone of active volcanics and faulting that extends north-south in eastern Africa for more than 3000 km (1864 miles) from Ethiopia in the north to Zambezi in the south. It is a rare example of an active continental rift zone, where a continental plate is attempting to split into two plates which are moving away from one another. Baca lebih lanjut