Earthquake Research Institute (ERI) was established on November 13th, 1924, as a part of Tokyo Imperial University. The decade and a half since the establishment of ERI was a period that witnessed the rise of modern seismology in Japan.
This platform provides an interactive, fully relational database and databank with more than 3,000 uniformly processed and formatted European strong-motion records and associated earthquake-, station and waveform-parameters.
It is GEM’s mission to engage a global community in the design, development and deployment of state-of-the-art models and tools for earthquake risk assessment worldwide.
Geoengineer.org is part of an interconnected network of Centers with the Mission to be a catalyst for innovation & excellence in practice, research and education of the geotechnical industry.
The goal in GEON is to develop a set of software services that can respond to a “natural” request from users
Geopsy is both the name of a software project for seismology and geophysical applications and the name of the main application developed in this project. Geopsy project currently distributes all developed softwares under a package called 'Sesarray'. It contains several tools dealing with all the aspects of the processing of ambient vibrations for soil characterization. The main applications shipped inside 'Sesarray' are geopsy and dinver
A comprehensive Internet resource for research and communications in the geosciences, built on a core database aggregation of peer-reviewed journals indexed, linked, and inter-operable with GeoRef
It is a freely distributed piece of software for such tasks as photo retouching, image composition and image authoring. It works on many operating systems.
Gridded data of the topography and bathymetry of the Earth’s surface has become widely available online thanks to the efforts of multiple research groups
GMT is an open source collection of ~60 tools for manipulating geographic and Cartesian data sets (including filtering, trend fitting, gridding, projecting, etc.) and producing Encapsulated PostScript File (EPS) illustrations ranging from simple x-y plots via contour maps to artificially illuminated surfaces and 3-D perspective views. GMT supports ~30 map projections and transformations and comes with support data such as coastlines, rivers, and political boundaries. GMT is developed and maintained by Paul Wessel and Walter H. F. Smith with help from a global set of volunteers, and is supported by the National Science Foundation. It is released under the GNU General Public License.