By now you’ve probably seen the video of an earthquake hitting a city in Brazil.
That was the first time I was exposed to the idea of an induced earthquake.
I had been watching videos of quakes, earthquakes, earthquakes and earthquakes for a while, but they were not that exciting.
In fact, I was skeptical about the possibility of earthquakes, especially ones that had an epicentre far away.
The idea of inducing earthquakes was first proposed in the 1980s by the American geophysicist Michael Faraday, who wrote the book The Grand Design.
I didn’t find it particularly compelling, though I did find the idea a little intriguing.
It is to generate earthquakes in which the natural earthquake is induced, by the act of creating the natural earthquakes by the action of producing an artificial one.” “
The purpose of this invention is not merely to create earthquakes in order that a natural quake may be generated.
It is to generate earthquakes in which the natural earthquake is induced, by the act of creating the natural earthquakes by the action of producing an artificial one.”
The concept was initially developed in the US, and the idea was not new.
In the late 1990s, a team at the University of Florida (UF) conducted a series of experiments that showed that the earthquake generator could be used to generate natural earthquakes.
It took a couple of years for the concept to gain mainstream attention, though.
In 2001, a small group of US geophysicists at the Georgia Institute of Technology published a paper entitled “An Earthquake Generator for Manipulating Earthquakes.”
A number of companies were now interested in developing similar devices, and in 2006, US seismologist David Hirsch published an article in Nature Communications titled “Evolving the earthquake mechanism.”
In it, Hirsch said that in order for an earthquake to be induced, a “critical event” must occur before the natural quakes.
In 2008, a company called Kalypso Systems was founded in Georgia.
The first device that was made in Georgia was called a “Kalypsotronic” device, which was an engineered-earthquake generator.
Hirsch wrote that this device “can be easily converted to a natural-seismic generator.”
In 2009, a US company called GeoBricks made a version of this device called the “Beltron”.
KalyPso Systems produced another device, called the Kysa, in 2010.
As soon as the Beltron and Kysa devices became available, the idea gained some traction, and by 2010, several other US companies were also producing earthquake-generating devices.
Soon, a lot of attention was focused on how these devices could be controlled.
How a device can trigger earthquakes is something that is a bit of a mystery.
For instance, how does a device trigger a natural earthquakes?
The problem is that this is a very difficult question to answer.
There are several different ways that an earthquake can be induced.
One of the most widely used methods is called a hydrostatic or static faulting.
Hydrostatic faults are where a large body of water moves across a fault line, and causes the fault to break apart.
Static faults are much less common.
There are also different ways in which an earthquake could be induced by a mechanical faulting process, such as a faulting between two points.
In other words, a fault can be caused by a fluid flowing across a plate and creating an earthquake, or a fluid moving across a solid rock and creating a tremor.
An interesting question about the nature of induced earthquakes is why they are induced at all.
The answer is that the fault is moving in a fluid.
A fluid flows through a plate, and an earthquake occurs when the fluid flows past the plate and causes a tremochane to form.
A fluid is a liquid that has the potential to cause an earthquake.
So what happens to the fluid as it flows through the plate?
In the process of moving through the rock, the fluid creates a fluid-like fluid called a fluid trap.
What happens to a fluid that is trapped in a trap?
The fluid is then forced through the fluid trap and causes an earthquake that is triggered by a hydraulic pressure.
This type of process is called fluid-induced earthquakes.
The fluid traps that can trigger induced earthquakes are called hydrostatic traps.
Another way that a fluid is induced is by a static fault.
One way to induce an earthquake is to create small areas of fluid that are compressed.
When these large fluid-based areas of pressure compress, the ground beneath the fluid acts as a dam, and a tremor is triggered.
Hydroactive traps are very similar to static traps, but the pressure in these traps is much greater.
They can also trigger earthquakes.
In some cases, the