NOVA | Volcano's Deadly Warning
Volcanoes Online
National Geographic: Eye in the Sky--Volcanoes Volcanoes are awesome manifestations of the fiery power contained deep within the Earth. These formations are essentially vents on the Earth's surface where molten rock, debris, and gases from the planet's interior are emitted. When thick magma and large amounts of gas build up under the surface, eruptions can be explosive, expelling lava, rocks and ash into the air. Less gas and more viscous magma usually mean a less dramatic eruption, often causing streams of lava to ooze from the vent. National Geographic: Eye in the Sky--Volcanoes
Volcanoes - Introduction Today, there are many active volcanoes worldwide. Is there anything we can do to predict how and when they will erupt? As the world's population grows, more and more people are living in potentially dangerous volcanic areas. Volcanoes - Introduction
Volcano Live, John Seach Volcano Live, John Seach Volcano Live - John Seach Adventure Travel, Photography, Film and Television Production. Volcano Live is an educational website providing information on active volcanoes, produced by John Seach. Volcanoes are the most exciting and powerful natural event on earth, and provide dynamic and varied landforms.
News Alaska Volcano Observatory turns 25 In April, 2013, the Alaska Volcano Observatory celebrates 25 years of monitoring and studying Alaska volcanoes. These efforts have improved global understanding of how volcanoes work and how to live safely with volcanic eruptions. Volcano Hazards Program

Volcano Hazards Program

Volcano Field Trip Volcano Field Trip Volcanoes can be exciting and dangerous. They are also educational since they tell us a lot about the earth and even other planets. The inside of the Earth is very hot. Sometimes, this heat melts through the rock of the earth's crust, sending hot liquid rock (called magma) and gases onto the Earth's surface. A buildup of lava and ash around the area of an eruption becomes a volcano. Volcanoes can erupt for a very brief time or they can erupt many times over millions of years.
Terrestrial Volcanoes By turns hot embers from her entrails fly, And flakes of mountain flame that arch the sky.-Virgil's Aeneid Terrestrial Volcanoes Terrestrial Volcanoes
SAVAGE EARTH Online Please note: SAVAGE EARTH ONLINE looks best when viewed using Netscape 3.0 or above, or Internet Explorer 3.0 or above, on Macintosh, Windows 95 or Windows 3.1. If you have an earlier version, or another browser, all pages may not be presented exactly as designed. To view the animations in SAVAGE EARTH ONLINE, you will need the free Flash plug-in. Premiere: July 19, 1998, at 8 pm (ET) on PBS. SAVAGE EARTH Online
A Study of Plate Tectonics
Mount St Helens Mount St Helens Feature Pictured is the ash-and-gas plume produced during the plinian phase of the climactic eruption of Mount St. Helens that began shortly after 8:32 a.m. Pacific Daylight Time on May 18, 1980.
Seismogram from station CPW, 112 km (70 mi) northwest of Mount St. Helens, May 18, 1980 Summary of Events Magma began intruding into the Mount St. Mount St. Helens - May 18, 1980 Mount St. Helens - May 18, 1980
Mount St. Helens National Volcanic Monument Mount St. Helens National Volcanic Monument Fireweed, growing in Mount St. Helens' devastated area; view from the north. Summer 1984. The Mount St.
A website to report research on Earth's largest volcano. [Sorry folks, nothing new has been added since 1998] Mauna Loa makes up about half of the Big Island of Hawai'i. The mountain has been designated a "Decade Volcano" by IAVCEI (along with fourteen other volcanoes worldwide) in recognition that it provides an excellent locale for studying volcanic processes and volcanic hazards. Mauna Loa, Decade Volcano
Mount Saint Helens
Cascades Volcano Observatory (CVO)
By Lexi Krock Posted 11.12.02 NOVA What’s the difference between lava and magma? What are volcanic vents, dikes, and fissures? In this anatomy of a volcano, explore the basic geological features of a volcano such as Mt. St. Helens as well as the deadly materials released during volcanic eruptions. NOVA | Volcano's Deadly Warning | Anatomy of a Volcano | PB
The 3 basic rock types Ask GeoMan... What are the 3 basic types of rocks? Just as any person can be put into one of two main categories of human being, all rocks can be put into one of three fundamentally different types of rocks. They are as follows: Igneous Rocks