1858 Hietsu earthquake - Wikiwand
For faster navigation, this Iframe is preloading the Wikiwand page for 1858 Hietsu earthquake.

1858 Hietsu earthquake

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This article uses bare URLs, which may be threatened by link rot. Please consider converting them to full citations to ensure the article remains verifiable and maintains a consistent citation style. Several templates and tools are available to assist in formatting, such as reFill (documentation). (July 2021) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
1858 Hietsu earthquake
1858 Hietsu earthquake
Local dateApril 9, 1858 (1858-04-09)
Magnitude7.1 M[1]
Epicenter36°24′N 137°12′E / 36.4°N 137.2°E / 36.4; 137.2Coordinates: 36°24′N 137°12′E / 36.4°N 137.2°E / 36.4; 137.2[1][better source needed]
Casualties426[1][better source needed]

The Hietsu earthquake (飛越地震, Hietsu jishin) was a doublet earthquake that took place on April 9, 1858 (according to the old Japanese calendar, February 26, Ansei 5). It most likely occurred on the Atotsugawa and Miboro faults,[2] which connect the Amō Pass in Gifu Prefecture (in the part that was called Hida Province) and Mount Tate in Toyama Prefecture (then known as Etchū Province) on the island of Honshū in Japan. Its name includes one kanji from Hida (飛騨国) and one from Etchū (越中国). The earthquakes are estimated to have killed 200–300 people. It also caused the Mount Tombi landslide and blocked the upper reaches of the Jōganji River.[3]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c Utsu, T. (2004). "Catalog of Damaging Earthquakes in the World (Through 2010)". IISEE. Retrieved 13 November 2011.
  2. ^ https://confit.atlas.jp/guide/event-img/jpgu2015/00980/public/pdf?type=in
  3. ^ Inoue K., Mizuyama T. & Sakatani Y. (2010). "The Catastrophic Tombi Landslide and Accompanying Landslide Dams Induced by the 1858 Hietsu Earthquake". Journal of Disaster Research. 5 (3): 245–256. doi:10.20965/jdr.2010.p0245.

Sources

This article incorporates material from 飛越地震 (Hietsu jishin) and linked articles in the Japanese Wikipedia, retrieved on February 29, 2008.

{{bottomLinkPreText}} {{bottomLinkText}}
1858 Hietsu earthquake
Listen to this article