253 p. : ill. (some col.), maps (some col.) ; 26 cm.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Stress, faulting, fracturing and seismicity: the legacy of Ernest Masson Anderson
Andersonian wrench faulting in a regional stress field during the 2010-2011 Canterbury, New Zealand, earthquake sequence
Andersonian and Coulomb stresses in Central Costa Rica and its fault slip tendency potential: new insights into their associated seismic hazard
Reverse fault rupturing: competition between non-optimal and optimal fault orientations
The complexity of 3D stress-state changes during compressional tectonic inversion at the onset of orogeny
Geomechanical modelling of fault reactivation in the Ceduna Sub-basin, Bight Basin, Australia
Quantifying Neogene plate-boundary controlled uplift and deformation of the southern Australian margin
Pressure conditions for shear and tensile failure around a circular magma chamber; insight from elasto-plastic modeling
Stress fluctuation during thrust-related folding: Boltana anticline (Pyrenees, Spain)
Stress deflections around salt diapirs in the Gulf of Mexico
Evidence for non-Andersonian faulting above evaporites in the Nile Delta
Modelling of sediment wedge movement along low-angle detachments using ABAQUS
On the nucleation of non-Andersonian faults along phyllosilicate-rich mylonite belts
Anisotropic poroelasticity and the response of faulted rock to changes in pore-fluid pressure
The dilatancy-diffusion hypothesis and earthquake predictability
Facsimile reproduction of The Dynamics of Faulting by E. M. Anderson.
Geologists have long grappled with understanding the mechanical origins of rock deformation. Stress regimes control the nucleation, growth and reactivation of faults and fractures; induce seismic activity; affect the transport of magma; and modulate structural permeability, thereby influencing the redistribution of hydrothermal and hydrocarbon fluids. Experimentalists endeavour to recreate deformation structures observed in nature under controlled stress conditions. Earth scientists studying earthquakes will attempt to monitor or deduce stress changes in the Earth as it actively deforms. All are building upon the pioneering research and concepts of Ernest Masson Anderson, dating back to the start of the twentieth century. This volume celebrates Anderson's legacy, with 14 original research papers that examine faulting and seismic hazard; structural inheritance; the role of local and regional stress fields; low angle faults and the role of pore fluids; supplemented by reviews of Andersonian approaches and a reprint of his classic paper of 1905.