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Earthquake California Just Now San Francisco
San Francisco earthquake of 1906, major earthquake with a magnitude of 7.9 that occurred on April 18, 1906, at 5:12 am off the northern California coast. The San Andreas Fault slipped along a segment about 270 miles (430 km) long, extending from San Juan Bautista in San Benito county to Humboldt county and from there perhaps out under the sea ...
The 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake occurred in Northern California on October 17 at 5:04 p.m. local time (1989-10-18 00:04 UTC). The shock was centered in The Forest of Nisene Marks State Park approximately 10 mi (16 km) northeast of Santa Cruz on a section of the San Andreas Fault System and was named for the nearby Loma Prieta Peak in the Santa ...
The massive earthquake that shook San Francisco to its core in the early hours of April 18, 1906, ignited a howling blaze that threatened total destruction of the city.
San Francisco food pioneer Corey Lee finds inspiration - and a little Zen - in Northern California's diverse landscape.
SAN FRANCISCO-- Scientists have discovered an alarming connection underwater: Two of the most dangerous earthquake faults in the Bay Area.. Experts long debated whether the Hayward Fault and the Rodgers Creek Fault connected, but now there's strong evidence they do, reports CBS San Francisco.
Perched atop hills and filled-in marshland at the entrance to one of the Pacific’s largest natural harbors, San Francisco has had an outsized influence on the history of California and the United States.
Credit: Courtesy of Silver Shadows Gallery Ltd. In the dawn hours of April 18, 1906, a sudden shock rattled San Francisco. Half a minute later, one of the largest quakes in California history pummeled the sleeping city awake. Now, after being lost for more than 100 years, footage of the quake's ...
The California earthquake of April 18, 1906 ranks as one of the most significant earthquakes of all time. Rare photos of the 1906 San Francisco Earthquake.
Fires break out across San Francisco after the April 18, 1906 earthquake.
An 8.2 quake would be far more destructive to the Los Angeles area because the San Andreas fault runs very close to and underneath densely populated areas.