Main Article Content
Records of all known eruptions and damaging earthquakes in Iceland since 1550 were produced containing 82 and 44 events, respectively. Neither record exhibits a significant trend. Analysis of the second order properties of the records reveals no indication of clustering or periodicity in either record. There is a significant relationship between the two kinds of events. Some of this may be due to triggering effects, but there is also a more long term relationship with eruptions leading the earthquakes. This relationship was examined further by classification of the events geographically and by types of the eruptions. The relationship seems to embody the whole area rather than local effects.
Authors who publish with this journal as of Vol. 63 agree to the following terms:
a. Authors share the copyright with this journal in equal parts (50% to the journal, 50% to the lead author), and grant the journal right of first publication, with the work after publication simultaneously licensed under Creative Commons Attribution License CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 that allows others to share the work with an acknowledgment of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal.
b. Authors may enter into separate, additional contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository or publish it in a book), with an acknowledgment of its initial publication in this journal, and a reference to this copyright notice.
c. Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) during the submission process, as this can lead to productive exchanges and earlier and greater citation of published work and better sales of the copyright.
Authors retain copyright and grant the Journal of Geophysics right of first publication, with the work three years after publication simultaneously licensed under the Creative Commons BY-NC-ND 4.0 License that allows others to share the work (with an acknowledgment of the work's authorship and initial publication in this journal), except for commercial purposes and for creating derivatives.
Authors can enter into separate, additional, but non-commercial contractual arrangements for the non-exclusive distribution of the journal's published version of the work (e.g., post it to an institutional repository, but not publish it in a book), with an acknowledgment of its initial publication in this journal.
Authors are permitted and encouraged to post their work online (e.g., in institutional repositories or on their website) before and during the submission process, as that can lead to productive exchanges, as well as earlier and greater citation of published work (See The Effect of Open Access).
This journal is one of a handful of scholarly journals that publish original scientific works under CC BY-NC-ND 4.0 - the only Creative Commons license affording the authors' intellectual property absolute worldwide protection.
Journal of Geophysics is published under the scholar-publishers model, meaning authors do not surrender their copyright to us. Instead, and unlike corporate publishers like Elsevier or Springer Nature that resell copyright to third-parties for up to $80,000 (per paper, per transaction!), the Journal of Geophysics authors share copyright equally with this journal.
Therefore, all the proceeds from reselling copyright to third parties get shared to equal parts (50% to the journal, 50% to the lead author). Under the Berne Convention, this protection is an inheritable right that lasts for as long as the rightsholder lives + 50 years.
By submitting to this journal, the lead author, on behalf of all co-authors, grants permission to this journal to represent all co-authors in negotiating copyright sales and collecting proceeds. The lead author should negotiate with his/her co-authors the modalities of distributing the lead author's portion of the proceeds. Usually, this is per pre-agreed percentage of each co-author's contribution to creating the copyrighted work. (more...)
Bjornsson, S., and Einarsson, P. (1974) Seismicity of Iceland. In: Kristjansson, L. (Ed.) Geodynamics oflceland and the North Atlantic Area, pp. 225-239. Reidel, Dordrecht
Bjornsson, A., Saemundsson, K., Einarsson, P., Tryggvason, E., Gronvold, K. (1977) Current rifting episode in North Iceland. Nature 266:318-323
Charnock, D.M. (1977) Spectral analysis of intervals between events in stationary bivartiate point processes. J. R. Statist. Soc., Ser. B: 39:230-237
Cox, D.R., Lewis, P.A.W. (1966) The statistical analysis of series of events. Methuen, London
Einarsson, P., Klein, F.W., Bjornsson, S. (1977) The Borgarfjordur earthquakes of 1974 in West Iceland. Bull. Seismol. Soc. Am. 67:187-208
Eliasson, S. (1977) Sprengigigur i Leirhafnarskordum a Slettu. (Explosion crater at Leirhafnarskord on Sletta Peninsula) (in Icelandic) Tyli 7:33-36
Larusson, M.M. (1951) Landskjalftinn 1584. (Earthquake of 1584) (in Icelandic). Natturufraedingurinn 21:81-83
Ripley, B.D. (1976) The second-order analysis of stationary point processes. J. Appl. Prob. 53:255-266
Ripley, B.D. (1977) Modelling spatial patterns. J. R. Statist. Soc., Ser. B: 39:172-212
Saemundsson, K. (1978) Fissure swarms and Central volcanoes of the neovolcanic zones of Iceland. In: Bowes, D.R., Leake, B.E. (Eds.) Crustal evolution in Northwestern Britain and adjacent regions, Geol. J. Spec. Issue 10:415-432. Seal House Press, Liverpool
Sigurdsson, J. (Ed.) (1868) Biskupaannalar Jons Egilssonar (Jon Egilsson 's bishops annals) (In Icelandic). In: Safn til sogu Islands 1, pp. 15-136. Reykjavik
Steinthorsson, S. (1978) Tephra layers in a drill core from the Vatnajokull ice cap. JOkull 27:2-27
Thorarinsson, S. (1966) Surtsey, the new Island in the North Atlantic. Almenna Bokafelagid, Reykjavik
Thorarinsson, S. (1967) Eruptions of Hekla in historical times, Soc. Sci. Isl., Reykjavik
Thorarinsson, S. (1973) Votnin strid (Swift flowing rivers) (in Icelandic). Menningarsjodur, Reykjavik
Thorarinsson, S. (1974) Sambud lands og lyds i ellefu aldir. (Land and people through eleven centuries) (In Icelandic). In: Lindal, S. (Ed.) Saga Islands 1, pp. 29-97. Reykjavik: Hid islenska
Thorarinsson, S. (1975) Katia og annall Kotlugosa (Katia and a record of Katia eruptions) (In Icelandic). Arbok Ferdafel. Islands pp. 125-149
Thorlaksson, J.E. (1967) A probability model of volcanoes and the probability of eruptions of Hekla and Katia. Bull. Volcanol. 31:97-106
Thoroddsen, Th. (1925) Die Geschichte der islandischen Vulkane, Copenhagen. D. Kgl. Danske Vidensk. Selsk. Skrifter, Naturvidensk. og mathem. Afd. 8, Rxkke, IX
Tryggvason, E. (1973) Seismicity, earthquake swarms and plate boundaries in the Iceland region. Bull. Seismol. Soc. Am. 63:1327-1348
Tryggvason, E., Thoroddsen, S., Thorarinsson, S. (1959) Report of Earthquake risk in Iceland. Timarit Verkfraedingafelags Isl. 43:81-97
Vedrattan (Monthly review of the Icelandic Meterological Office), 1928:44
Vere-Jones, D. (1970) Stochastic models for earthquake occurrence. J. R. Statist. Soc., Ser. B: 32:1-62