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GAGE/SAGE 2023 Community Science Workshop

Date(s): March 26-29, 2023
Location: Pasadena, CA
event banner reads: GAGE/SAGE 2023 Community Science Workshop, March 27-29, 2023 in Pasadena, CA

Registration is in the Ballroom Building

Registration closed on March 19.

This workshop focuses on cutting edge geophysical results of processes in the solid earth, cryosphere, oceans, atmosphere, and even other planets. It highlights synergies between the geodetic and seismic research communities in time, space, and methods for approaching datasets and changes in the Earth System. It provides an opportunity to learn about cutting edge research, engage with other members of the community, and expand technical skills.

The Workshop is sponsored by the the National Science Foundation (NSF), National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), and US Geological Survey (USGS). The Geodetic Facility for the Advancement of Geoscience (GAGE) and the Seismological Facility for the Advancement of Geoscience (SAGE) are run by EarthScope Consortium, through cooperative agreements with NSF. EarthScope Consortium was formed through a merger of IRIS and UNAVCO.


The workshop will be held in-person with no virtual component.

All meeting attendees will be required to adhere to the EarthScope Code of Conduct.

Poster size maximum: 4’x4′ (114×114 cm)

Workshop Goals

  • Facilitate geodetic and seismic scientific research by sharing results and planning future endeavors, and
  • Foster community among geodetic and seismic researchers, faculty, students, and facility staff,
  • Provide a venue for professional development in scientific and technical careers.

Workshop Leadership

Science Planning Committee:

  • Caroline Beghein, University of California Los Angeles
  • Kristel Chanard, Université de Paris
  • Eric Lindsey, University of New Mexico
  • Zhongwen Zhan, California Institute of Technology

EarthScope Planning Contacts:

  • Beth Pratt-Sitaula, EarthScope Consortium
  • Justin Sweet, EarthScope Consortium

Have questions? Please contact communityat for more information.

COVID Protocols

We will be following the local health orders for Pasadena, California. At the time of writing (March 24, 2023) the City of Pasadena had recently rescinded it’s state of emergency regarding COVID and recommends that people follow CDC guidelines related to vaccination and State of California guidance related to masking.

Although the City of Pasadena is no longer strongly recommending that individuals wear face masks while indoor in all workplaces and public settings, the GAGE/SAGE Workshop will still have masks and COVID test kits available at registration for anyone who needs them.

As part of the registration process, participants committed to not attending workshop events if they test positive or develop symptoms during or within 5 days of the start of the workshop, or as otherwise recommended by local health orders.

Important Dates
Student/Postdoc Travel Scholarship Application Deadline
Special Interest Group Proposal Deadline
January 24
Early Bird Registration (poster presenters must register during the early bird period)
January 24 – February 24 (ends 11:59 ET)
Discount Hotel Booking Deadline
Exhibitor Reservation Deadline
February 24
Poster Abstract Submission Deadline (only available to people who registered during the early bird period)
Registration Refund Request Deadline (COVID exception)
March 3
Registration Closes
March 19 (ends 11:59 ET)
Short Courses
Sunday March 26
Monday March 27 morning – Wednesday March 29 noon

Registration is in the Ballroom Building

Registration fees
Early Bird Registration (January 24 – February 24)
$200 student/postdoc
$400 regular
Regular Registration (February 25 – March 19)
$250 student/postdoc
$500 regular
Participants currently at institutions in low and low-middle income countries may request a fee waiver. We use the economic definitions given by the World Bank. Please contact communityat prior to starting the registration process, if you would like to request a waiver.

Refunds: 100% refund available until March 3. No refunds issued after March 3 (COVID exception). Contact communityat for a refund request.

7:00 am
2:00 pm
Registration Desk Open – Ballroom Building Lobby
All-day Short Courses – see detailed descriptions in Short Courses tab
– Conference Center Building
8:00 am> GAMIT/GLOBK In A Day (GNSS Processing) – CC Rm 101
5:30 pm> InSAR Data Interpretation and Analysis for Nonspecialists – CC Rm 102
> Virtual Deep Seismic Sounding Made Easy – CC Rm 103
1:30 pm
5:30 pm
Half-day Short Course – see detailed descriptions in Short Courses tab
Conference Center Building
> All About Southern California Seismic & Earthquake Data – CC Rm 104
4:00 pm
7:00 pm
Registration Desk Open – Ballroom Building Lobby
6:30 pm
8:00 pm
Welcome Event: First-time Attendees & Students
Conference Center Building Rm 107session description
6:30-6:45 pm – First-time Attendee Welcome
6:45-7:45 pm – Student Networking Event – Meet other students and learn strategies for sharing your research
All first-time attendees and students welcome, whether or not you confirmed attendance.
7:00 am
5:00 pm
Registration Desk Open – Ballroom Building Lobby
8:00 amWelcome & Introductory Remarks – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)
Rebecca Bendick (EarthScope Consortium), Lara Wagner (Carnegie Institution for Science), Maggie Benoit (NSF), Ben Phillips (NASA)
Plenary Session: Earth and Planetary Structure – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)
Chairs: Ebru Bozdag (Colorado School of Mines), Corné Kreemer (University of Nevada Reno)
See Plenary tab for full descriptions and abstracts
> Linking Surface Deformation with Mantle Dynamics from Numerical Modeling with Data Assimilation – Lijun Liu (University of Illinois)
8:30 am> Weak Base of the Upper Mantle Revealed by Postseismic Deformation Following a Deep (~560 km) Earthquake – Sunny Park (University of Chicago)
> Probing Lowermost Mantle Dynamics with Observations of Seismic Anisotropy – Jonathan Wolf (Yale University)
> InSight on Mars, 2018-2022: What a Single Station on Mars was able to Reveal About the Interior from Near-surface to the Core – Mark Panning (JPL)
10:15 amBreak – Ballroom Building Lobby
Special Interest Group (SIG) Breakout Sessionsfull session descriptions
Conference Center Building and Plenary Hall
> EarthScope Common Cloud Platform – Unified Data ServicesPlenary Hall
10:45 am> Enhancing Educational Use of EarthScope Instrumentation – CC Rm 101
> Distributed Acoustic Sensing (DAS) Potpourri – CC Rm 102
> Preparing for Satellite-based SAR data coming soon to the Solid Earth Science Community and Planning for Future Missions – CC Rm 103
> Framing the the Rupture and Fault Zone Observatory (RuFZO) – CC Rm 104
12:15 pmLunch – Dining Room (Ballrooms FGH)
Plenary Session: Hazards, Transients, and Society – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)
Chairs: Roby Douilly (University of California Riverside), Dara Goldberg (USGS)
See Plenary tab for full descriptions and abstracts
> The Value and Challenges of High Spatial Resolution Satellite Observations for Volcano Science and Hazard Mitigation – Matthew Pritchard (Cornell University)
1:45 pm> Towards Volcanic Hazards Assessment Using Transient Detection in the Natron Rift, Tanzania – D. Sarah Stamps (Virginia Tech)
> Earthquake Early Warning along the US West Coast: Improving Detection and Characterization of Offshore Events with Limited Data – Amy Williamson (University of California Berkeley)
> Satellite Sensing of Precursory Motion for Landslide Inundation Forecasting – Yuankun Xu (University of California Berkeley)
3:30 pmGroup Photo
Break – Poster Hall (Ballrooms DE)
4:15 pm
6:00 pm
Poster session – poster size maximum: 4’x4′ (114×114 cm) – Poster Hall (Ballrooms DE)
6:00 pm
7:00 pm
Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Games & Activities
Dining Room (Ballrooms FGH) – session description
Dinner on your own
7:00 am
8:00 am
Student & Early Career Breakfast – Dining Room (Ballrooms FGH) – session description
Only for students and early career attendees who confirmed attendance by March 9.
7:00 am
5:00 pm
Registration Desk Open – Ballroom Building Lobby
8:00 amCommunity Session: Broader Impacts in Geophysics
Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)session description
Rob Clayton (Caltech), Donna Charlevoix (EarthScope Consortium)
Plenary Session: Evolving Landscape and Climate – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)
Chairs: Marine Denolle (University of Washington), Chris Harig (University of Arizona)
See Plenary tab for full descriptions and abstracts
> DAS in the Cryosphere – Dominik Graeff (University of Washington)
8:30 am> Groundwater Monitoring using GNSS – Justine Overacker (University of Nevada Reno)
> Seismo-geomorphology – Danica Roth (Colorado School of Mines)
> Open Science with IcePyx – Jessica Scheick (University of New Hampshire)
10:15 amBreak – Ballroom Building Lobby
Special Interest Group Breakout Sessionsfull session descriptions
– Conference Center Building
> Ways You Can Use SAGE Magnetotelluric (MT) Instrumentation – CC Rm 101
10:45 am> Towards an SZ4D Science Center: Review of science priorities, effort progress, and upcoming activities – CC Rm 102
> Next Steps for Community InSAR and Geodetic Imaging Support – CC Rm 103
> EarthScope Common Sensor Platform – Unified Instrumentation – CC Rm 104
12:15 pmLunch – Dining Room (Ballrooms FGH)
Plenary Session: Seafloor and Marine Geophysics – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)
Chairs: Noel Bartlow (University of Kansas) and Ƶack Spica (University of Michigan)
See Plenary tab for full descriptions and abstracts
> Imaging the Cascadia Subduction Zone with Marine Active Source Seismic Data – Shoushou Han (University of Texas)
2:00 pm> Geodesy on the Seafloor – Mark Zumberge (UCSD/SIO)
> Probing the Solid Earth and the Hydrosphere with Ocean-Bottom Distributed Acoustic Sensing – Loïc Viens (LANL)
> Marine Geophysical Studies of a Vapor-Driven Hydrothermal Field on the Floor of Yellowstone Lake – Robert A Sohn (WHOI)
3:45 pmBreak – Poster Hall (Ballrooms DE)
4:15 pm
6:00 pm
Poster session – poster size maximum: 4’x4′ (114×114 cm) – Poster Hall (Ballrooms DE)
Dinner on your own
7:00 am
11:00 am
Registration Desk Open – Ballroom Building Lobby
8:00 amCommunity Session: Integrated Geophysical Data in Event Response and Science Support – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)session description
Moderator: Rebecca Bendick (EarthScope Consortium); Panelists: Ebru Bozdag (Colorado School of Mines), Gareth Funning (University of California Riverside), Dara Goldberg (USGS), Ronni Grapenthin (University of Alaska Fairbanks)
Plenary Session: New Opportunities and Future Directions – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)
Chairs: Peter James (Baylor University), Chairs: Mark Panning (JPL)
See Plenary tab for full descriptions and abstracts
> The Future of Seismology Across the Solar System – Dani Della Giustina (University of Arizona)
9:00 am> Future Lunar Geophysical Mission Opportunities including the Lunar Geophysical Network – Heidi Fuqua Haviland (NASA Marshall Space Flight Center)
> Geodesy Transforming Our Understanding of Planetary Interior – Anton Ermakov (University of California Berkeley)
> Electromagnetic Investigations of the Interiors of Solid Worlds – Robert Grimm (Southwest Research Institute)
10:45 amBreak – Ballroom Building Lobby
11:15 am
12:00 pm
Community Session: SIG Report-outs; New collaborations and synergies between SAGE and GAGE, – Plenary Hall (Ballrooms ABC)session description

Caltech Seismo Lab Tour – Optional additional activity – FULL

Wednesday March 29 – 12-3 pm (lunch on your own in the Lake Avenue area and tour 1:30-2:30 pm)

Just after the GAGE/SAGE Workshop ends, participants have the chance to take a tour of the Caltech Seismological Laboratory, a bit over a mile away from the Pasadena Convention Center.

Building on a rich history of geophysical study, the Seismological Laboratory—informally known as the Seismo Lab—serves as a focal point for earthquake information in Southern California and the world. The Lab is a modern geophysical observatory that emphasizes the acquisition, analysis, and modeling of data pertaining to the structure and dynamics of the earth as well as other planetary bodies and uses data from many sources including regional and global seismic networks, oceanic research cruises, remote sensing, and geologic field mapping.

After the GAGE/SAGE Workshop ends around noon March 29, participants who have registered for the Seismo Lab tour will be able to take public transportation to the popular Lake Avenue shopping/restaurant district before walking the last few blocks to Caltech campus for the tour. The tour will start at 1:30 pm and take approximately 1-1.25 hours.

Information packet for tour attendees

FULL – registration no longer available

Plenary Sessions

Earth and Planetary Structure – Monday morning

This session brings together seismological and geodetic studies of the interior of the Earth and other planets that contribute to our understanding of planetary structure, formation, and evolution. It will highlight studies using new datasets, modeling approaches, or observational techniques to explore the structure of a planet and to help relate surface processes to the interior. A short list of examples includes geodetic inferences on viscosity or density, plate deformation, or seismological studies of wave velocities, attenuation, anisotropy and core or mantle dynamics.

Chairs: Ebru Bozdag (Colorado School of Mines), Corné Kreemer (University of Nevada Reno)

Hazards, Transients, and Society – Monday afternoon

Modern seismic and geodetic techniques (and their combinations) have given us the ability to sense transient crustal processes in unprecedented detail. This session focuses on new measurement techniques and new observations of Earth hazards (earthquakes, volcanoes, landslides, etc.) and other transient sources, and on the insight these data can provide into the physical processes driving such events. A crucial component of hazard mitigation involves effective and timely public outreach and engagement; this session also serves to highlight these efforts. We invite discussion on how SAGE & GAGE can help us better prepare (scientifically and societally) for future occurrences.

Chairs: Roby Douilly (University of California Riverside), Dara Goldberg (USGS)

Evolving Landscape and Climate – Tuesday morning

Advances in seismo-geodetic observations provide an unprecedented opportunity to study environmental processes beyond the solid Earth. This session explores the potential of these observations to quantitatively monitor various variables relevant to further our understanding of the evolving landscape and climate. Examples of variables include, but are not restricted to, terrestrial water storage, ice sheet and glacier mass, sediment transport, tropospheric water vapor and sea level.

Chairs: Marine Denolle (University of Washington), Chris Harig (University of Arizona)

Seafloor and Marine Geophysics – Tuesday afternoon

This session highlights new technologies, sensing capabilities, and sciences in areas beyond land, including but not limited to seafloor geodesy and seismology, submarine fiber-optic sensing, and ocean wave monitoring. Offshore data currently occupy a small fraction of the SAGE/GAGE facility but are bound to grow rapidly and contribute insights to key geophysics questions and beyond.

Chairs: Noel Bartlow (University of Kansas), Ƶack Spica (University of Michigan)

New Opportunities and Future Directions – Wednesday morning

This forward-looking session explores the frontiers of geophysics in areas such as instrument design and development, data analyses, and new/upcoming collaborations that are expanding the reach of geophysics. We highlight new technologies and how they are helping to advance geophysics on Earth as well as on other planets. We also look at how innovative approaches to data analysis allow us to learn more from new and existing datasets and also explore the evolving opportunities for interdisciplinary geodesy and seismology.

Chairs: Peter James (Baylor University), Mark Panning (JPL)

  • Odd-numbered posters on Monday March 27 (4:00-5:45 pm)
  • Even-numbered posters on Tuesday March 28 (4:15-6:00 pm)
  • Poster size maximum: 4’x4′ (114×114 cm)
  • Posters are grouped by author-selected alignment to plenary themes
    • 1-50 – Earth and Planetary Structure
    • 51-98 – Hazards, Transients, and Society
    • 99-116 – Evolving Landscape and Climate
    • 117-124 – Seafloor and Marine Geophysics
    • 125-132 – New Opportunities and Future Directions
    • 133-138 – Facility Support, Education, Broader Impacts

Poster #First AuthorTitle
1Helio LopesGuerra NetoA perspective of Earth’s elastic response produced by predicted Glacier Mass Loss
3MollyZebkerLand Subsidence Over Densely Vegetated Aquifers in Texas and the Central Valley, CA Derived from Spaceborne Radar Data
5Jeng HannChongInspecting the interseismic strain accumulation at the Rakhine-Bangladesh megathrust using L-band InSAR time-series
7TamaraAranguizInterseismic deformation rates of the Salar Grande Fault from GPS and InSAR data. Do geodetic measurements reflect the long term dextral fault motion evidenced from geomorphic markers?
9Yuan-KaiLiuImaging Deformation Processes along the Southern Dead Sea Transform using 8 years of InSAR
11ShangqinHaoThe upper-mantle structure beneath Alaska imaged by teleseismic S-wave reverberations
13RobertBusbyThe Global Seismograph Network
15QingChenToward Simultaneous Determination of Bulk Crustal Properties Using Virtual Deep Seismic Sounding
17JiaqiLiConstraints on the Martian Crust Away From the InSight Landing Site
19TolulopeOlugbojiOn the Detection of Sharp Upper Mantle Discontinuities with Ps Receiver Functions (CRISP-RF)
21XiaotaoYangDouble reservoirs imaged below Great Sitkin Volcano, Alaska, explain the migration of volcanic seismicity
23AsenathKwagalakweInvestigating Magma-Poor Rifting Processes along the northern Western Branch of the East African Rift System using Geodesy and Geodynamics
25AmandaLeamanA Lithospheric Thermal Model from Seismic Fields
27NinaMillerGeodetic Evidence for Distributed Flow Below the Brittle Crust of the Walker Lane, Western United States
29YiranLiBasin-scale characterization using teleseismic receiver function analysis
31Kai XunChenImaging the Oceanic Lithosphere-Asthenosphere System beneath 155 Ma Western Pacific Seafloor Using S-to-p Receiver Functions
33Cheng-NanLiuMulti-Mode Rayleigh Wave Phase Velocity Inversion of Ambient Noise Tomography across Central Taiwan
35ChujieLiuIndia-Asia Collision Tectonics Constrained from Full-Waveform Seismic Tomography
37JunlinHuaA New Mantle Adjoint Tomography Model for North/Central America
39YashwantSoniApplication of Ambient Noise Autocorrelation Imaging to Dense Seismic Arrays at Local and Regional Scale
41KayodeAgboolaDouble-Array Stacking of PcP Waveforms: An Application to Ultra-low Velocity Zones in the Southern Hemisphere
43BrennanBrunsvikLithospheric structure and mantle flow at the Eastern North American Margin identified from a suite of seismic data types
45YuChenSpectral element modeling and kernel calculation for nearly constant Q media
47BrandonHerrAmbient Noise-derived Rayleigh Wave Phase Velocities along the Southern Cascadia Forearc Using a Distributed Nodal Array
49YiranHuangA new method to determine local amplification of Rayleigh wave
51MichaelFloydPreliminary GNSS results from the 6 February 2023 Kahramanmaraş, Turkiye, earthquake sequence
53YuriFialkoComplex triggering and rupture dynamics of the 2023 Turkey Mw7.8-7.7 earthquake doublet from space geodetic and seismic imaging
55Solene LAntoineImpacts of data source and resolution on the measurement of coseismic surface deformations using satellite optical image correlation methods: application to the case of the 2021 Mw7.4 Maduo earthquake
57DavidBekaertObservational Products for End-Users from Remote Sensing Analysis
59AndrewBarbourDark fiber for rapid aftershock response: Capturing the 2022 M6.4 Ferndale sequence in northern Californiak
61Luis IvánBazán FloresDynamic Interaction between the Southern San Andreas Fault and Normal Faults under the Salton Sea
63YifangChengFault coupling controls fine-scale fault structure and kinematics along the San Andreas Fault
65AbhijitGhoshInterplay between fast and slow earthquakes in Taiwan
67DanielleLindsayDecember 20, 2022 Ferndale Earthquake: Coseismic Displacements, Finite-fault Model, Changes in Seismic Velocity, and Slow-moving Landslide Response
69ValeriaVillaBasement Depth in Los Angeles Basin and the Northern Basins
71JeremyMaurerTectonics, seismicity, and strain rate in the NA-CA-CO triple junction in Guatemala
73JiaqiFangCross-Time-Scale Dynamics of Subduction Seismic Cycles: From Megathrust Ruptures to Large-Scale Plate Motion
75ZheJiaRapid seismic source characterizations: from large to small magnitudes
77JamesAtterholtImaging the Garlock Fault Zone with Distributed Acoustic Sensing
79IsisLemusExploring proposed deep slab-deformation processes behind potential precursory signals preceding large subduction zone earthquakes with finite element analysis
81LéoMartireTowards GNSS-Based Upper Atmospheric Real-time Disaster Information and Alert Network Using GDGPS Measurements
83ZhiangChenStudying overturning and large displacement processes of precariously balanced rocks for ground motion estimation
85EttoreBiondiImaging hidden faults using ambient noise cross-correlations from the Seal Beach dense array
87ElizabethEidenUsing Past Eruptions (1980-2019) to Identify Optimal Spatial and Temporal Resolutions for Future Satellite Missions Studying Volcano Topography Change
89TaiyiWangRing fault creep induces volcano-tectonic seismicity during caldera collapse of Kīlauea in 2018
91Jean-JoelLegreLateral variations in the crustal stress field of continental West Africa
93AnuradhaMahanamaLateral Variations of Attenuation in the Crust of Alaska using Lg Q Tomography
95LindsayChuangA Dense Seismic Nodal Array for High-Resolution Imaging of the Elgin-Lugoff Earthquake Swarm Sequence in South Carolina
99MarineDenolleMonitoring the evolution of the near-surface seismic structure due to tectonic, atmospheric, and hydrological effects
101LinLiuGeodesy for Essential Climate Variable products associated with Permafrost
103Donald FrancisArgus2023 Winter Rain and Snow Replenishes Subsurface Water in California, Beginning to Break the Prior Three Years of Drought
105ZelHurewitzImproved InSAR SBAS Inversion for Groundwater Observation: Tropospheric Noise Separation and Bayesian Uncertainty Quantification
107KarenLuttrellQuantifying Seasonal Deformation Associated with Ocean and Surface Hydrologic Loading with GNSS Observations in South Louisiana
109BaileyMullettAssessing ICESat-2 vertical accuracy on ice sheets with GNSS-IR
111Andres FelipePena CastroTracking sea-ice extension in northern Alaska using Distributed Acoustic Sensing and Machine Learning
113PaulWinberryPeriodic, episodic, and complex behavior of long lived repeating glacial stick slip earthquakes in the Transantartic Mountains
115LoringSchaibleSeismic estimation of the waterfall impact force over decadal scale at the Upper and Lower Falls of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River
117DayanthieWeeraratneSurface wave tomography of the Isabella slab fragment offshore central California
119MaochuanZhangDeveloping a catalog of automated focal mechanisms for microearthquakes at Axial Seamount based on waveform-correlation
121JamesLindseyExpanding the Capabilities of Free Fall Ocean Bottom Seismometers (OBS): Güralp Aquarius
123MadeleineLucasCharacterizing the geometry of active splay faults at the Cascadia Subduction Zone
125SifangChenPredicting Co-Seismic Deformation Following Intermediate and Deep Earthquakes
127YiyuNiThe Prototype of an Object Storage for Distributed Acoustic Sensing
129DainKimFluctuations in Subsurface Water in Oregon and Washington Inferred from Global Positioning System
131NiloufarAbolfathianDetection of crustal deformation utilizing InSAR Analysis and Machine Learning Algorithms
133DonnaCharlevoixSupporting EarthScope Consortium Community Members through Broader Impacts and Education Resources
135SarahKruseAn Update on the IGUaNA Modules for Teaching Geophysics at the Introductory Level
137BethPratt-SitaulaEquipment Loans to Support Teaching Geophysics in the Field in Undergraduate Courses
Poster #First AuthorTitle
2HilaryMartensOceanic Load Tides in the Western U.S.
4EleanorServissUsing Ocean Tidal Load Displacements from GNSS to Invert for Earth Structure in the Crust and Upper Mantle
6RishavMallickLimits on inferring an effective rheology from the post-earthquake period using geodetic observations
8FanWangFluids control along-strike variations in the Alaska seismogenic zone and mantle wedge processes
10ZechaoZhuoThe Spatial Distribution of Afterslip Provides new Information about the Coseismic Slip Distribution of the July 29, 2021, Mw 8.2 Chignik Earthquake
12AllenHuskerPreliminary results from the Magnetotelluric Experiment in Zapotecan and Chiapas Ancient Lands (MEZCAL): combining seismology, tectonics, and electrical techniques
14LaraWagnerImaging the Colombian Flat Slab: The MUSICA Seismic Deployment
16NeilWatkissAdvances in Güralp Broadband Sensor Technology to Improve Deployment Workflows
18PeterJamesSeismicity on Venus associated with mantle flow
20JialinLiUpper Mantle Attenuation and Velocity Anomalies beneath Antarctica Constrained by Teleseismic Body Waves
22KaushikPradhanHigh-Resolution Passive Imaging beneath Valles Caldera
24XiaozhuoWeiShallow volcano-tectonic structures on the Island of Hawai`i imaged by multimode Rayleigh wave ambient noise tomography
26JohnWildingThe Pāhala sill complex and deep magma transport at Hawai`i
28D. SarahStampsAdvances of the DRIAR Project: Dry-Rifting In the Albertine-Rhino Graben, Uganda
30ShaneZhangAssociation of Geothermal Heat Flux with Seismic Structure
32ShangxinLiuReceiver function analysis reveals lateral variations in temperature and water content in the mantle transition zone beneath eastern North America
34DanielPortnerReceiver function imaging of the complex plumbing system feeding Mount St. Helens, Washington
36BethShallonSearching for evidence of mantle deformation within the Wyoming Craton: A comparative study of Sp receiver function methods
38DerekSchuttLarge Lithospheric Seismic Velocity Variations Across the Northern Canadian Cordillera Imaged by Ambient Noise Tomography
40OmerBodurMapping upper mantle structure and mantle flows beneath Anatolia by adjoint tomography
42SiyuanSuiThe continental crustal composition from seismic observables and its implication on thermal structures of the U.S. and Antarctica
44ZiqiZhangLithospheric Imaging through Reverberant Layers: Sediments, Oceans, and Glaciers
46MengjieZhengA three dimensional crust and uppermost mantle model for Italy and nearby regions
48MeichenLiuMapping the mantle transition zone using the coda correlation wavefield
50LeonidPereiaslovBayesian Slip Model of the 2023 Mw 7.8 and Mw 7.5 Türkiye-Syria Earthquake Doublet from Geodetic Data
52ChrisMilliner3D Near-field Surface Deformation, Stress and Friction of the 2023 Mw 7.8 and Mw 7.6 Kahramanmaras Earthquakes Measured by ALOS-2, Sentinel-1 and Sentinel-2 pixel offsets
54GarethFunningFault slip distribution in the February 2023 Kahramanmaraş earthquake sequence from Sentinel-1 and ALOS-2 image offsets
56KathrynMaternaModeling of InSAR interferograms in the Brawley Seismic Zone during the Calipatria, California earthquake swarm of June 2021
58KatherineGunsDeconstructing Crustal Deformation Signals along the San Andreas Plate Boundary, CA from 7 years of integrated Sentinel-1 InSAR+GNSS time series
60NormaContrerasIdentifying repeating earthquakes on the Hayward and Calaveras faults using an automated search code
62GabrielleTeppSouthern California Seismicity: 2022 in Review
64HeatherShaddoxInterplay of Seismic and Aseismic Slip on the San Andreas Fault Near San Juan Bautista, Central California
66ElyseGaudreauFault structural immaturity and shallow slip deficit in the Qinghai Tibetan Plateau
68QibinShiSource kinematics of the 2021 Mw6.2 Petrolia earthquakes improved by deep learning: rupture propagates from the Mendocino transform to the inland strike-slip faults
70RonniGrapenthinA Model for the 2020 M7.6 Sand Point, Alaska, Earthquake
72YujieZhengAnalysis of Surface Deformation in Beverly Hills, California: 2015-2023
74TieganHobbsRapid Earthquake Damage Estimation to Save Lives in Canada
76LisaNykolaishenStatus of Canada’s Earthquake Early Warning Project
78JiuxunYinReal-data Demonstration of Distributed Acoustic Sensing for Offshore Earthquake Early Warning
80ThomasHerringGAGE GNSS Products
82BrendanCrowellA Cloud-Based GNSS Velocity and TEC Data Center: Initial Perspectives from Hazard Monitoring
84JensenDeGrandeEvaluating a Long Short-Term Memory (LSTM) network for GNSS high-rate time series analysis
86TimDittmannMachine-learned, Earthquake Signal Classification of GNSS High Rate Velocities
88CodyKupresTransient velocity changes beneath Great Sitkin Volcano in central Aleutian volcanic arc prior to and during the 2021-present eruption
90JessicaGhentToward A Global Real-Time Tsunami Monitoring Network Using GNSS-Derived Ionospheric Disturbances: 2022 Tonga Eruption
92ShiyingNieThe physical basis for the source term in the non-ergodic ground motion model
94CarolinaHurtado-PulidoSAR and GNSS detection of crustal movements related to fluid injection and hydrocarbon extraction, Louisiana
96YuexinLiSurface deformation induced by extraction from the Groningen gas field: Implications for reservoir rheology and induced seismicity modeling
98Donald FrancisArgusToward Determining a Global Plate Motion and Strain Rate Model
100Kuan-FuFengInvestigating seismic velocity response to near-surface hydrological variations in Utah, United States
102Maria BeatriceMagnaniGlacier erosion rates from proglacial lake sediment records during the Last Glacial Maximum and Antarctic Cold Reversal in Patagonia
104JoannaMillsteinTime-dependent Strain-rate Fields Forecast Rift Propagation: Case Study on the Brunt Ice Shelf, Antarctica
106AnuragSharmaMonitoring Coastal Subsidence in Southeast Florida Using InSAR and GNSS
108RichardAsterGlobal Trends in Microseism Amplitude on a Warming Planet
110CarmenAtkinsScenario-based projections of relative sea level rise through ensemble analysis of TWS change-driven VLM
112NicholasLauEmpirical GNSS-derived terrestrial water storage-streamflow relationship in the Sierra Nevada mountain range, California
118JamesGahertyAn Ocean-Bottom View of Mantle Convection Beneath the Pacific Basin
120NoelBartlowNew Opportunities with the Alaska and Cascadia Near-Trench Community Geodetic Experiment
122JoelSimonMERMAID Captures Sustained and Coherent Hunga Tonga-Hunga Ha’apai Eruptive Signals Propagating Across the South Pacific Ocean
126MargaritaSolares-ColónGeneration and Validation of Synthetic HR-GNSS Data for New Zealand Megathrust Rupture Scenarios
128YanYangPassive Imaging and Monitoring with Distributed Acoustic Sensing
130EkaterinaTymofyeyevaInSAR Community Geodetic Model: Consensus Deformation Time Series and Velocities in Southern California
132AttilaKomjathyGDGPS High Accuracy Support to Public and Scientific Users for Real-Time GNSS Applications
134TimRonanA History of IRIS Data Usage Quantified: Visualizations from 15+ years of research support, monitoring and education.
136RachelTerryNext Generation NOTA Data Flow and Archiving Pipelines
138KellyEnloeImproving GNSS Interferometric Reflectometry Accessibility Through Open-Source Software and Containerized Jupyter Notebooks

Short Courses

Free half- and whole-day short courses will be offered Sunday March 26, 2023—the day before the main workshop starts.

You can register for short courses during the regular workshop registration process. Short courses are concurrent. You can only sign up for one. Space is limited. PLEASE ONLY SIGN UP if you actually plan to attend. If you decide at a later date you would like to register for a short course, contact communityat

For students/postdocs who receive travel scholarships, you will be eligible for an additional $150 support stipend if you attend a short course and need an additional night of hotel.

Conference Center Rm 101

All-day short course: 8:00 am-5:30 pm (lunch break 12-1:30 pm)

Presenters: Mike Floyd and Tom Herring (MIT)

GAMIT/GLOBK In A Day introduces GNSS data processing and analysis using GAMIT/GLOBK ( The course is designed to acquaint participants with the most common uses of GAMIT/GLOBK: generating geodetic time series and velocities from GNSS data for tectonic geophysics studies. This course is intended to be a primer and prerequisite for participation in our longer, advanced Short Courses, hosted by GAGE periodically.

Audience: The course is designed for beginners and novices who wish to get started with the software and get assistance developing their experiments, as well as those seeking to refresh their knowledge of the software from the basics or otherwise interact with the software developers and maintainers. 

Computer needs: Participants are welcome to attend for informational purposes, such as trying to understand if the GAMIT/GLOBK software will be useful for a given project. All other participants require a laptop and must have acquired a license to run the software before attending the course. We also encourage participants to read through the GAMIT/GLOBK “Quick Start Guide” (, as well as install the software and at least work through the test package before attending where possible, although we will also cover this during the course. 

Ideally each participant will come with a project and/or data in mind, with which to practice throughout the day.

Course goals

Participants will:

  • Learn various uses of GAMIT/GLOBK for GNSS processing, including standard daily session processing using GAMIT and GLOBK, and high-rate kinematic processing using track
  • Have verified and tested installation, and begun to build their own experiment, in preparation for independent use after the course
  • Gain familiarity with common issues, where they arise, to find solutions and progress independently

For course content questions contact Mike Floyd (mfloydat

For Science Workshop logistical questions contact communityat

Conference Center Rm 102

This course filled as of February 22 – 11 am ET. No further registrations can be taken.

All-day short course: 8:00 am-5:30 pm (lunch break 12-1:30 pm)

Presenters: Eric Lindsey (University of New Mexico), Ann Jingyi Chen (University of Texas Austin)

The expansion of cloud-based routine processing efforts accompanying the Sentinel-1 mission, and in anticipation of the forthcoming NISAR mission, have dramatically expanded the volume of processed InSAR data in the public domain, providing access to user-friendly InSAR data products. In this full-day short course, we will focus on how to analyze and interpret InSAR data products acquired from modern radar satellites. 

Audience: graduate students and researchers interested in learning more about InSAR.

Please plan to bring a laptop computer to the course. No preparatory other work will be needed.

Course goals

Participants will learn:

  • InSAR background theory and processing methods
  • Common data errors and issues
  • The range of SAR satellite missions and data repositories
  • Time series analysis, data interpretation, and ingesting data into modeling efforts

For course content questions contact Eric Lindsey (eolat

For Science Workshop logistical questions contact communityat

Conference Center Rm 103

All-day short course: 8:00 am-5:30 pm (lunch break 12-1:30 pm)

Presenters: Wang-Ping Chen (University of Illinois & China University of Geosciences Wuhan), Chunquan Yu (SUSTech), Jiaqi Li (UCLA), Tianze Liu (UCSD), Sifang Chen (University of Chicago), Qing Chen (China University of Geosciences Wuhan)

In comparison with conventional approaches using manmade sources, Virtual Deep Seismic Sounding (VDSS) offers a simple, robust, and low-cost alternative to investigate seismic properties of the crust and the upper mantle. The key in VDSS is that it utilizes strong, deep-penetrating signals from the conversion of shear- to compression-wave near each seismic station as a virtual source of seismic reflection. So, each recording of an earthquake at any seismic station carries its own, free seismic source for probing the lithosphere near that station. 

Recent advances in VDSS, including the use of both post-critical and pre-critical reflections, and auxiliary seismic phases, not only determines bulk crustal properties such as compression- and shear-wave speeds, and thickness, but also constrain the speed and anisotropy of the compression-wave in the uppermost mantle (in lieu of the phase Pn). Furthermore, the method has the capability of investigating additional interfaces within the lithospheric mantle and the crust. The robust, simple nature of VDSS enables individual scientists or small research groups to make significant progress by using the voluminous, public domain data from natural earthquakes.  

In addition to applications of VDSS to various regions around the globe with distinct tectonic settings, this technique has been applied to Martian data, constraining properties of the top 10 km of crust near the NASA InSight mission landing site.

Audience: graduate students and researchers interested in expanding their seismic research methods

Requirements: Only a basic knowledge of seismology and digital signal processing is needed but the course assumes functional proficiency of the Linux/Unix OS. Each participant must have their own Linux/Unix-enabled laptop computer to perform hands-on exercises throughout the day

Course goals

Participants will:

  • Be able to apply VDSS to their own research applications
  • Make their own long seismic profiles using data from a single, deep-focus earthquake
  • See how to use numerous shallow earthquakes to facilitate the investigation of a wide range of seismic properties of the crust and the lithospheric mantle, including but not limited to the construction of 3-D crustal thickness maps

For course content questions contact Wang-Ping Chen (wpchenat

For Science Workshop logistical questions contact communityat

Conference Center Rm 104

Half-day short course: 1:30-5:30 pm

Presenters: Ellen Yu, Gabrielle Tepp, Ettore Biondi, Aparna Bhaskaran, Shang-Lin Chen (Caltech)

Are you working on or interested in Southern California seismicity? Would you like to know the ins and outs of Southern California Seismic Network (SCSN) data? Do you want to optimize your data access? Then this short course is for you! In this half-day course, we aim to better prepare researchers for using data from the SCSN. 

The course will cover two main topics: available data products for Southern California seismicity and how to access those products. We will start by detailing SCSN data products, including the earthquake catalog, waveform data, moment tensors, DAS, and more. Participants will learn how the data products are generated and information about their metadata, parameters, and limitations. In the second section, we will cover methods for accessing data products through the Southern California Earthquake Data Center (SCEDC): web services, cloud access via Amazon Web Services, and directly in code via FDSN tools and STP. These two informational sections will be followed by open time for questions, discussion, and exercises. Feel free to bring your own project or try our tutorials. 

Audience: This short course is aimed towards anyone interested in working with Southern California seismic and earthquake data. We welcome new users who want to learn more about what we offer, as well as seasoned researchers who are looking for a more thorough understanding of SCSN/SCEDC products and services.

Please plan to bring a laptop computer to the course. While no preparatory work is required, we highly recommend prior installation of the programming tools (e.g., Python, Matlab) that you are interested in working with.

Course goals

Participants will:

  • Learn available SCSN data products
  • Understand how the data products are generated and their parameters and limitations
  • Be able to access SCSN data through SCEDC tools and services, such as the website, FDSN tools, and Amazon Web Services

For course content questions contact Gabrielle Tepp (gteppat or Ellen Yu (eyuat

For Science Workshop logistical questions contact communityat

Travel Support Scholarships

Undergraduates, graduate students, and postdocs from U.S. domestic colleges and universities are all eligible to apply for travel support scholarships. The application period is now closed. All recipients have been notified. Selected applicants will receive a travel stipend of up to $1000 to offset attendance costs (e.g. transportation, hotel, registration). Recipients are required to pay the workshop registration fee. List of Travel Support Scholarship Recipients


The Workshop will be held at the Pasadena Convention Center in Pasadena, California.

Registration is in the Ballroom BuildingVenue Map

300 E. Green Street
Pasadena, CA 91101

Local Information


The Pasadena, California is served by three area airports.


Pasadena Convention Center Parking & Directions (opens in new tab)


Pasadena: Places to Stay (opens in new tab)

A variety of local hotels offered discounted courtesy blocks during the registration Early Bird period but that option is now closed.

First NameLast NameInstitution
MateoAcostaCalifornia Institute of Technology
KaseyAderholdEarthScope Consortium
VictorAfigboUniversity of Idaho
KayodeAgboolaThe University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa
MirAlamBowling Green State Univeristy
RichardAllenUniversity of California Berkeley
KentAndersonEarthScope Consortium
Solene LAntoineJet Propulsion Laboratory
TamaraAránguizUniversity of Washington
Donald FrancisArgusJet Propulsion Laborartory
Aris G.AspiotesUSGS
RickAsterColorado State University
CarmenAtkinsVirginia Tech
JimmyAtterholtCalifornia Institute of Technology
DanAuerbachUCSD-Scripps Institution of Oceanography
KenAustinEarthScope Consortium
BradAvensonSilicon Audio
ForestBanksBattelle Memorial Institute
Noel MBartlowUniversity of Kansas
GeraldBawdenNASA Headquarters
LUIS IVANBAZAN FLORESThe University of Memphis
BruceBeaudoinEarthScope Primary Instrument Center
BecksBendickEarthScope Consortium
AubreyBennettUniversity of Arizona
RickBennettNational Geodetic Survey
MaggieBenoitNational Science Foundation
HenryBerglundEarthScope Consortium
SusanBilekNew Mexico Tech
EttoreBiondiCalifornia Institute of Technology
MichaelBlanpiedUSGS Earthquake Hazards Program
FreddyBlumeEarthScope Consortium
OmerBodurThe University of Texas at Dallas
DavidBonckNational Geodetic Survey
AdrianBorsaUniversity of California San Diego
EbruBozdagColorado School of Mines
EmilyBrodskyUniversity of California Santa Cruz
MikeBrudzinskiMiami University
BrennanBrunsvikUniversity of California Santa Barbara
RolandBürgmannUniversity of California Berkeley
BobBusbyEarthScope Consortium
D.J.BustosEarthScope Primary Instrument Center
DonnaCharlevoixEarthScope Consortium
CamChavez ReedThe University of New Mexico
AnnChenThe University of Texas at Austin
KaiChenBrown University
QingChenChina University of Geosciences Wuhan
SifangChenThe University of Chicago
Wang-PingChenChina University of Geosciences Wuhan
University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
YuChenThe University of Texas at Dallas
Zhi-angChenArizona State University
YifangChengUniversity of California Berkeley
Jeng HannChongUniversity of New Mexico
GailChristesonNational Science Foundation
LindsayChuangGeorgia Institute of Technology
RobClaytonCalifornia Institute of Technology
JohnCollinsWoods Hole Oceanographic Institution
Norma A.ContrerasUniversity of California Riverside
ShyaneCornellCalifornia State University Northridge
Gale J.CoxEarthScope Consortium
ChrisCrosbyEarthScope Consortium
BrendanCrowellUniversity of Washington
JensenDeGrandeUniversity of Washington
KimberDeGrandpreNational Geodetic Survey
Dani MendozaDellaGiustinaUniversity of Arizona
MarineDenolleUniversity of Washington
John B.DeSantoUniversity of Washington
NayaDeykesNorthern Arizona University
MonicaDiazCalifornia State University Northridge
TimDittmannEarthScope Consortium
SarahDoelgerEarthScope Consortium
RobyDouillyUniversity of California Riverside
JamesDowningEarthScope Consortium
ElizabethEidenCornell University
ZachEilonUniversity of California Santa Barbara
KellyEnloeEarthScope Consortium
SusanErikssonEriksson Associates
AntonErmakovUniversity of California, Berkeley
JiaqiFangCalifornia Institute of Technology
BillFasbinderEarthScope Consortium
Kuan-FuFengUniversity of Utah
YuriFialkoScripps Institution of Oceanography, UCSD
Eric J.FieldingJet Propulsion Lab, Caltech
HeatherFordUniversity of California Riverside
AndyFrassettoEarthScope Consortium
JeffFreymuellerMichigan State University
FabianaFuentesUniversity of Colorado Boulder
BillFunderburkEarthScope Consortium
GarethFunningUniversity of California Riverside
JimGahertyNorthern Arizona University
JohnGaletzkaNational Geodetic Survey
RickyGarza-GironColorado State University
ElyseGaudreauUniversity of Victoria
JessGhentUniversity of Washington
AbhiGhoshUniversity of California Riverside
Jacob AGochenourNew Mexico Tech
YuancongGouUniversity of California Berkeley
DominikGräffUniversity of Washington
RonniGrapenthinUniversity of Alaska Fairbanks
BobGrimmSouthwest Research Institute
Helio L.Guerra NetoMichigan State University
KatherineGunsUniversity of California San Diego
MichaelGurnisCalifornia Institute of Technology
BillHammondUniversity of Nevada Reno
ShuoshuoHanUniversity of Texas Institute for Geophysics
Catherine (Cassie)HanaganUniversity of Arizona
ShangqinHaoScripps Institution of Oceanography, UCSD
HeidiHavilandNASA Marshall Space Flight Center
ElizabethHearnNational Science Foundation
BrandonHerrPurdue University
TieganHobbsGeological Survey of Canada
JunlinHuaThe University of Texas at Austin
StaceyHuangNASA Goddard Space Flight Center
YiranHuangBrown University
KenHudnutSouthern California Edison
ZelHurewitzScripps Institution of Oceanography, UCSD
CarolinaHurtado PulidoTulane University
AllenHuskerCalifornia Institute of Technology
LorraineHwangUniversity of California Davis
SAIFULISLAM APUUniversity of Kansas
PeterJamesBaylor University
ZheJiaUniversity of California San Diego
ScottJohnsonEarthScope Consortium
WadeJohnsonEarthScope Consortium
GalenKaipThe University of Texas at El Paso
AdityaKarFort Valley State University
PrachiKarArizona State University
DainKimBoston University
AnikaKnightEarthScope Consortium
MonicaKohlerCalifornia Institute of Technology
AttilaKomjathyNASA JPL
RebeccaKramerUSGS Cascades Volcano Observatory
CornéKreemerUniversity of Nevada Reno
SarahKruseUniversity of South Florida
CodyKupresPurdue University
AsenathKwagalakweVirginia Tech
NicholasLauScripps Institution of Oceanography, UCSD
AmandaLeamanUtah State University
Jean-JoelLegreUniversity of Rochester
IsisLemusUniversity of California Berkeley
JialinLiWashington University in St Louis
JiaqiLiUniversity of California Los Angeles
JiaxuanLiCalifornia Institute of Technology
YiranLiBinghamton University
YuexinLiCalifornia Institute of Technology
Fan-ChiLinUniversity of Utah
DanielleLindsayUniversity of California Berkeley
EricLindseyUniversity of New Mexico
JamesLindseyGuralp Systems Ltd.
Cheng-NanLiuUniversity of Utah
ChujieLiuThe University of Texas at Austin
LinLiuThe Chinese University of Hong Kong
MeichenLiuUniversity of Michigan
Prof. LijunLiuUniversity of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
ShangxinLiuUniversity of Florida
Yuan-KaiLiuCalifornia Institute of Technology
DiegoLobos LilloCornell University
Madeleine CLucasUniversity of Washington
PaulLundgrenJet Propulsion Laboratory
KarenLuttrellLouisiana State University
MitchellMacInnisReftek Systems
NicholasMaderaCalifornia State University Northridge
BeatriceMagnaniSouthern Methodist University
AnuradhaMahanamaUniversity of Memphis, CERI
RishavMallickCalifornia Institute of Technology
DoerteMannEarthScope Consortium
weimaoCalifornia Institute of Technology
HilaryMartensThe University of Montana
LéoMartireNASA JPL
SamsonMartyCalifornia Institute of Technology
GlenMattioliEarthScope Consortium
JeremyMaurerMissouri University of Science and Technology
ElisaMcGheeColorado State University
DanielMcNamaraEarthScope Consortium
TauniaMedinaEarthScope Consortium
TimMelbourneCentral Washington University
RobMellorsUniversity of California San Diego
DavidMencinEarthScope Consortium
BrooksMershonEarthscope Consortium
KateMillerUniversity of Texas at Arlington
NinaMillerUniversity of Nevada Reno
ChrisMillinerCalifornia Institute of Technology
BrentMinchewMassachusetts Institute of Technology
Angelyn (Angie)MooreJet Propulsion Lab, Caltech
Melissa MMooreUniversity of North Alabama
AkramMostafanejadEarthScope Primary Instrument Center
BaileyMullettColorado School of Mines
DerrickMurekeziGeorgia Institute of Technology
AndrewNewmanGeorgia Institute of Technology
YiyuNiUniversity of Washington
ShiyingNieUniversity of Southern California
LisaNykolaishenNatural Resources Canada
OyewandeOjoOklahoma State University
DavidOlatunjiBowling Green State University
ToluOlugbojiUniversity of Rochester
LANIONCESCUKinemetrics, Inc.
JustineOverackerUniversity of Nevada Reno
SusanOwenJet Propulsion Laboratory
EstherOyedeleVirginia Tech
DibyashaktiPandaThe University of New Mexico
ArvindParapuzhaKinemetrics, Inc.
SunyoungParkUniversity of Chicago
NickPelykNanometrics Inc.
AndresPena CastroUniversity of New Mexico
ColinPenningtonLawrence Livermore National Laboratory
LeonidPereiaslovCalifornia Institute of Technology
Joseph RPettitEarthScope Consortium
MandalaPhamThe University of Texas at Austin
KrystinPoitraEarthScope Consortium
Daniel EvanPortnerArizona State University
KaushikPradhanThe University of Texas at El Paso
BethPratt-SitaulaEarthScope Consortium
MattPritchardCornell University
TahiryRajaonarisonNew Mexico Tech
OjashviRautelaCalifornia Institute of Technology
KevinReathNASA HQ
AlbaRodriguez PadillaUniversity of California Davis
TimRonanEarthScope Consortium
ZacharyRossCalifornia Institute of Technology
DanicaRothColorado School of Mines
AngikarRoyUniversity of Kansas
MatsRyngeCI Compass (USC/ISI)
BenSadlerBaylor University
JeanneSauberNASA Goddard Space Flight Center
LoringSchaibleUniversity of New Mexico
JessicaScheickUniversity of New Hampshire
BrandonSchmandtUniversity of New Mexico
DerekSchuttColorado State University
AlissaScireEarthScope Primary Instrument Center
YesheySeldonUniversity of Texas at El Paso
EleanorServissUniversity of Montana
HeatherShaddoxUniversity of California Berkeley
BethShallonUniversity of California Riverside
GillianSharerEarthScope Consortium
AnuragSharmaFlorida International University
AnneSheehanUniversity of Colorado Boulder
QibinShiUniversity of Washington
Joel D.SimonPrinceton University
Frederik JSimonsPrinceton University
MarkSimonsCalifornia Institute of Technology
JacobSklarEarthScope Consortium
RobSohnWoods Hole Oceanographic Institution
MargaritaSolaresUniversity of Oregon
YashwantSoniBaylor University
LavoisianeSouzaScripps Institution of Oceanography
ƵackSpicaUniversity of Michigan
MollyStaatsEarthScope Consortium
D. SarahStampsVirginia Tech
DavidStowersJet Propulsion Laboratory/Caltech
Robert AllenStrohlSeptentrio
SiyuanSuiStony Brook University
DanielleSumyEarthScope Consortium
JustinSweetEarthScope Consortium
WalterSzeligaCentral Washington University
MaryTempletonEarthScope Consortium
RachelTerryEarthScope Consortium
ChadTrabantEarthScope Consortium
AbigailTraversCalifornia State University Northridge
EricTriplettCalifornia State University Northridge
RyanTurnerUSGS Earthquake Science Center
KatiaTymofyeyevaNASA Jet Propulsion Lab
Tonievan DamUniversity of Utah
BhuvanVaruguJet Propulsion Laboratory
LoïcViensLos Alamos National Laboratory
ValeriaVillaCalifornia Institute of Technology
LaraWagnerCarnegie Institution for Science
FanWangMichigan State University
HerbertWangUniversity of Wisconsin Madison
Taiyi A.WangStanford University
NeilWatkissGuralp Systems Ltd.
MelissaWeberEarthScope Consortium
DayanthieWeeraratneCalifornia State University Northridge
XiaozhuoWeiUniversity of Rhode Island
John “Jack”WildingCalifornia Institute of Technology
AmyWilliamsonUniversity of California Berkeley
PaulWinberryCentral Washington University
JonathanWolfYale University
EmilyWolinEarthScope Consortium
HayleyWoodrichUniversity of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
BobWoodwardEarthScope Consortium
YuankunXuUniversity of California Berkeley
XiaotaoYangPurdue University
YanYangCalifornia Institute of Technology
JiuxunYinCalifornia Institute of Technology
QianYuanCalifornia Institute of Technology
MollyZebkerThe University of Texas at Austin
ZhongwenZhanCalifornia Institute of Technology
MaochuanZhangUniversity of Washington
ShaneZhangUniversity of Colorado Boulder
Ziqi (Evan)ZhangUniversity of Rochester
MengjieZhengInstitute of Geology and Geophysics
Chinese Academy of Sciences
YujieZhengCalifornia Institute of Technology
ZechaoZhuoMichigan State University
CaifengZouCalifornia Institute of Technology
MarkZumbergeUniverity of California San Diego