Engineering & Science
  Caltech Office of Public Relations

Engineering and Science, Volume 38:1, October-November 1974.

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Engineering and Science, Volume 38:1, October-November 1974. [Journal Issue] http://resolver.caltech.edu/CaltechES:38.1.0

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Table of Contents

Geophysics and Planetary Science at Caltech
by Barclay Kamb

Geophysics

The Seismological Laboratory: Past and Future
by Don L. Anderson

The Southern California Seismographic Network
by Clarence R. Allen
Some day Caltech's Seismological Laboratory may not only report earthquakes after they happen, but will be able to give meaningful warnings before an event.

Earthquake Prediciton
by Hiroo Kanamori
By nature, earthquake prediction is only possible with some statistical uncertainty. Methods are being developed to make this uncertainty small enough for practical purposes.

A Journey to the Center of the Earth—Solid State Geophysics at Caltech
by Thomas J. Ahrens
A real understanding of how the earth "operates" may ultimately lead to prediciton and perhaps control of the surface manifestations of its processes.

Understanding Seismograms by Constructing Numerical Models
by Donald V. Helmberger
Studying seismograms is the first step in the scientific study of earthquakes and the interior of the earth. Now, seismologists are generating synthetic seismograms to help explain why observed seismograms look the way they do.

Planetary Science

First Look at Mercury
by Bruce C. Murray
Why go to Mercury? Who needs it? A planetary scientist tells what the voyage of Mariner 10 is all about.

Jupiter's Atmosphere
by Andrew P. Ingersoll
Studying the atmospheres of other planets gives us a better idea of how the earth's atmosphere might respond to changes in external conditions.

A Penetrating Look at the Planets
by Duane O. Muhleman
Earth-based radio observations are a powerful tool in our investigation of the solar system. Here's what a radio astronomer "sees" when he looks at Venus.

Taking Jupiter's Picture in the Infrared
by James A. Westphal
These unusual pictures of Jupiter may lead to a more complete knowledge of the meteorology of the planet.

Item Type:Journal Issue
Record Number:CaltechES:38.1.0
Persistent URL:http://resolver.caltech.edu/CaltechES:38.1.0
Usage Policy:You are granted permission for individual, educational, research and non-commercial reproduction, distribution, display and performance of this work in any format.
Item Category:All Records > Complete Issues
ID Code:356
Deposited By: Ariane Helou
Deposited On:16 Apr 2009 06:42
Last Modified:26 Dec 2012 05:09

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