The 2016‐2017 eruption of Bogoslof volcano, a submarine stratovolcano in the Bering Sea, produced 70 discrete explosive eruptions over 8 months. With no local monitoring data, activity was seismically recorded on nearby islands 50‐100 km away, limiting the detection and resolution of seismic observations. We construct a matched filter catalog of 3199 events from 49 earthquake families, many of which occurred with hydroacousticT waves of varying strength. We then use a 2D finite difference model to show that hydroacoustic amplitudes should decrease with increased source depth beneath the edifice and leverage each family's seismically recorded T wave amplitude as a proxy for source depth, which we compare to regional infrasound data. This unique combination of using P and S waves to detect events, T waves as a proxy for depth, and infrasound for precise timing of emissions allows us to interpret the dynamics and evolution of the Bogoslof eruption.
|Publication Subtype||Journal Article|
|Title||Using earthquakes, T waves, and infrasound to investigate the eruption of Bogoslof Volcano, Alaska|
|Series title||Geophysical Research Letters|
|Publisher||American Geophysical Union|
|Contributing office(s)||Volcano Science Center|
|Other Geospatial||Bogoslof Volcano|
|Google Analytic Metrics||Metrics page|