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Realtime data from the OOI BPR/Tilt instruments at Axial

 

The maps below show the locations of four Bottom Pressure/Tilt (BOTPT) instruments at Axial Seamount, part of the National Science Foundation's (NSF) Ocean Observatories Initiative (OOI) Cabled Array seafloor observatory, operated by the University of Washington. Click on the links below to see plots of near-real-time data (updated every 15 minutes) from the individual BOTPT instruments. The BOTPT instruments were built by NOAA's Pacific Marine Environmental Lab and Oregon State University. Follow our attempts to forecast the next eruption -> HERE. Information on our previous expeditions to Axial Seamount is available -> HERE.


INFLATION RATES AND FORECASTS

INFLATION FORECASTS - Method #2 (new!)

INFLATION FORECASTS - Method #1

Differential Uplift Rate from MJ03E-F (new!)

Long-Term Rates of Uplift (BPR data)

Long-Term Rates of Tilt (LILY data)

Event Alarms

DATA FROM INDIVIDUAL INSTRUMENTS

BOTPT-A301-MJ03F - Central Caldera

BOTPT-A302-MJ03E - Eastern Caldera

BOTPT-A303-MJ03D - International District

BOTPT-A304-MJ03B - ASHES Vent Field

ASHES Seafloor CTD (MJ03B-CTDPFB304) (new!)



Map of instruments at Axial Seamount Map of instruments at Axial Seamount
Map of Axial caldera with OOI cables (black lines), recent lava flows (grey outlines), and locations of BOTPT instruments (red circles). Map of Axial caldera with OOI cables (black lines), recent lava flows (grey outlines), and locations of BOTPT instruments (red circles).

More information

National Science Foundation | The Ocean Observatories Initiative | Cabled Array Observatory

 

Required OOI disclaimer: This is provided as pre-commissioned data intended for scientific use, and is subject to the OOI Data Policy. This data has not been through Quality Assurance checks.

 

Required NSF disclaimer: This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.