#shareEGU20 Fault2SHA virtual session

As you know the physical EGU General Assembly 2020 in Vienna is cancelled for the COVID-19 emergency. EGU has therefore decided to host EGU2020: Sharing Geoscience Online (#shareEGU20), a week-long series of online activities held during the first week of May that support our community by fostering scientific communication.

Fault2SHA community will partecipate with the session Seismic hazard based on paleoseismicity, active faulting and surface deformation data – the challenges of FAULT2SHA. Some of the abstract authors have already started uploading materials in the session page, anyone who has yet to do it please do it soon so we can start the discussion #shareEGU20. Moreover anyone is invited to join us online on 08 May, 14:00–15:45.

Please have a look on our EGU2020: Sharing Geoscience Online page which is frequently updated. Please follow this website and the Fault2SHA EGU’s social media Twitter accounts (@Fault2SHA @EuroGeosciences) using the official hashtags #Fault2SHA, #EGU20 and #shareEGU20 for more information.

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Ciao Patience

We are full of sorrow for the loss of Patience Cowie. Patience was a good friend for some of us, a great colleague for many and, we are sure, an inspiring person for all who crossed her path. We will miss her greatly. Thanks to her open-minded approach to science she was able to bring innovation in all the research she did and will undoubtedly be remembered as a great researcher by the earth science community at large. She focused in the most recent years on active tectonics, with the main aim of integrating field observation, theory and numerical modelling. For many years she focused her studies in the Central Apennines in Italy, setting the building stones of what is today one of the FAULT2SHA natural laboratories. Patience was indeed among the promoters of the FAULT2SHA working group. Thank to Patience’s efforts and passion she really helped in promoting the first Fault2SHA meeting in Paris back in 2014. She was convinced that an interaction between geologists and modellers was the best way to go to improve our understanding of earthquake phenomena and mitigate seismic risk. Of course, she was right. We are grateful for her enthusiasm, we will continue thanks to her seminal ideas on fault interaction, episodic fault activity, fault propagation and fault linkage. She was a mentor for most of us and we will miss her profound insight and intuition.

Ciao Patience.

First Fault2SHA meeting – Nov 20-21, 2014 Paris
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