堤先生 集中講義(2月15-16日)

Special lecture by Dr. Hiroyuki TSUTSUMI




Updated: 2024.02.08

  • 開催場所:京都大学 防災研究所 地震災害研究センター及び連携研究棟301号室(大セミナー室)
  • Place: 京都大学 防災研究所 地震災害研究センター及び連携研究棟301号室(大セミナー室)
  • 〒611-0011 京都府宇治市五ヶ庄
  • 〒611-0011 京都府宇治市五ヶ庄
  • 開催日時:令和6年2月15日(木) ~ 16日(金)
  • Date and Time: 令和6年2月15日(木) ~ 16日(金)


講師:堤 浩之 先生(同志社大学理工学部環境システム学科 教授)
場所:【講義】防災研究所 地震災害研究センター 研究棟 セミナー室(C200)
   【特別セミナー】防災研究所 連携研究棟 大セミナー室(301号室)

 9:00~10:30 講義1
10:45~12:15 講義2
13:30~15:00 講義3
15:30~17:00 特別セミナー

 9:00~10:30 講義1
10:45~12:15 講義2
13:30~15:00 講義3
15:15~16:45 講義4



Lecturer: Professor Hiroyuki Tsutsumi (Doshisha University/ Faculty of Science and Engineering)
Venue: [Lectures] Seminar room (C200) , Research building of Research Center for Earthquake Hazards, DPRI
[Special Seminar] Large seminar room (301), Collaborative Research Hub, DPRI

Thursday, February 15
Lecture Contents: Fundamentals of tectonic geomorphology, Key concepts of active faulting, How to identify active faults (including aerial
photograph interpretation exercises)
9:00~10:30 Lecture 1
10:45~12:15 Lecture 2
13:30~15:00 Lecture 3
15:30~17:00 Special Seminar

Friday, February 16
Lecture Contents: Paleoseismology, Marine terraces, Long-term seismic hazard evaluation of active faults, Quaternary tectonics of the Kinki
9:00~10:30 Lecture 1
10:45~12:15 Lecture 2
13:30~15:00 Lecture 3
15:15~16:45 Lecture 4

[Special Seminar]

Title: The 2024 Noto Peninsula earthquake in light of tectonic geomorphology and active fault studies

The 2024 Noto Peninsula earthquake ruptured the previously mapped active reverse faults just offshore of the peninsula’s northern coast
and uplifted the entire north coast as large as around 4 m. The peninsula is fringed by marine terraces formed during high sea-stands
in the past several 100 ka. A few steps of Holocene marine terraces develop along the coseismically uplifted area, suggesting similar
earthquakes struck the area repeatedly. I will summarize tectonic geomorphic studies conducted in the Noto peninsula and coseismic
surface deformation, including coastal uplift and surface ruptures along active faults. I then discuss the fundamental questions this
earthquake posed to active fault studies and long-term seismic hazard evaluations.


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© Research Center for Earthquake Hazards.

© Research Center for Earthquake Hazards.