Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2122/6142
AuthorsBragato, Pier Luigi* 
Costa, Giovanni* 
Horn, Nikolaus* 
Pahor, Jurij* 
Pesaresi, Damiano* 
Lenhardt, Wolfgang* 
Suhaldoc, Peter* 
Zivcic, Mladen* 
TitleThe usage of Antelope for acquiring end exchanging data in South-Eastern Alps: present configuration and future perspectives
Issue Date6-Sep-2010
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/2122/6142
KeywordsAntelope
acquiring
exchanging
seismic data
South-Eastern Alps
Subject Classification04. Solid Earth::04.06. Seismology::04.06.06. Surveys, measurements, and monitoring 
AbstractIn the period 2002-2006 the Istituto Nazionale di Oceanografia e di Geofisica Sperimentale (OGS) in Udine (Italy), the Zentralanstalt für Meteorologie und Geodynamik (ZAMG) in Vienna (Austria), the Dipartimento di Geoscienze (DiG) of the Trieste University in Trieste (Italy), the Agencija Republike Slovenije za okolje (ARSO) in Ljubljana (Slovenia) and the Protezione Civile della Regione Autonoma Friuli Venezia Giulia (PCFVG) in Palmanova (Italy) were involved in the EU INTERREG IIIA project “Seismological Networks Without Frontiers in the Southeastern Alps”. ZAMG is involved in the EU INTERREG IIIA project “FASTLINK”, together with the Protezione Civile della Provincia autonoma di Bolzano (Italy) and the ETH of Zurigo (Swizerland). The commercial Antelope-software suite from BRTT (Boulder Real Time Technologies - www.brtt.com) has been chosen as the common basis for real time data exchange, rapid location of earthquakes and alerting. Each institute contributes to the seismological monitoring in the South-Eastern Alps by sharing data from its seismic network. Antelope is a powerful software suite that easily allows sharing data in real-time among several institutions by means of its module ‘orb2orb’. The current Antelope setup of all institutions involved in data acquisition, sharing and archiving is described, together with the future evolution of the project. The border region of Slovenia, Austria and NE Italy has experienced several destructive earthquakes in the past. Different seismic networks are operating in the area supporting monitoring, alerting and research. The example of recent strong earthquakes demonstrated that the integration of services provided by the neighboring networks is essential for a rapid and efficient intervention.
Appears in Collections:Conference materials

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
ESC2010-SD1-P19-ID119_gc_jp.ppt3.5 MBMicrosoft PowerpointView/Open
Show full item record

Page view(s)

160
checked on Apr 26, 2017

Download(s)

364
checked on Apr 26, 2017

Google ScholarTM

Check