Národní úložiště šedé literatury Nalezeno 2 záznamů.  Hledání trvalo 0.00 vteřin. 
Valley evolution of the Biala Lądecka drainage network during late Cenozoic, Lower Silesia, Poland
Stemberk, Jakub ; Štěpančíková, Petra ; Tábořík, Petr ; Coubal, Miroslav
Biala Lądecka (Biala Kłodzka) river is located in Lower Silesia (Poland) and its valley separates Góry Złote Mts.\n(Rychlebské hory Mts.) on the NE from Góry Bialskie Mts. on the SW. We conducted geomorphic investigations on the Biala\nLądecka river basin, in order to determine if Quarternary tectonic activity at the Bělský fault (or near Marginal Sudetic fault) is\ncontributing to the river’s asymmetry. Our research was focused on analysis of selected landforms, DEM parameters,\nmorphometric indexes and their spatial distribution which could potentially indicate recent tectonic activity in the area. At\nselected places geophysical measures were used to discover proper location and structure of Bělský fault or presence of\nsuggested morpholineaments. Preliminary results suggest a Quaternary tectonic activity for the Bělský fault. Moreover we tried\nto clarify nowadays stress regime in study area based striae measurement on fault planes and precise monitoring of selected\nfaults using TM-71 device.
Late Quaternary activity of slow-slip intraplate Mariánské Lázně fault as revealed by trenching and shallow geophysical survey; Bohemian Massif (Czech Republic, central Europe)
Štěpančíková, Petra ; Fischer, T. ; Hartvich, Filip ; Tábořík, Petr ; Rockwell, T. ; Stemberk, Jakub ; Široký, J. ; Sana, Hamid
The NNW-SSE trending Mariánské Lázně Fault (MLF) zone is situated in the western part of the Bohemian Massif (Czech\nRepublic, central Europe) where it intersects NE-trending Cenozoic Eger rift. The northern segment of the MLF controls the\nmorphologically pronounced mountain front of Krušné hory Mts. and eastern limit of Cenozoic Cheb basin, which is famous for\nearthquake swarms (max. ML=4.6) and CO2 emanation. We performed 2D and 3D geophysical survey (electric resistivity\ntomography, ground penetration radar) and 3D trenching to look for large surface-rupturing prehistoric earthquake responsible\nfor pronounced moutain range front. Seven excavated and six hand-dug trenches revealed a complex geology and deformation\nat the study site probably as a result of right-lateral transpression during Late Quaternary. Two Holocene earthquakes 1150-590\nBC and 780-1000 AD were inferred from 14C dating of faulted Holocene colluvium with corresponding magnitudes Mw=6.7-7.0.\nThe latter one is the youngest documented surface-rupturing event in central Europe.\n