- Info & Contacts
The Global Volcanism Program has no activity reports for Titila.
The Global Volcanism Program has no Weekly Reports available for Titila.
The Global Volcanism Program has no Bulletin Reports available for Titila.
This compilation of synonyms and subsidiary features may not be comprehensive. Features are organized into four major categories: Cones, Craters, Domes, and Thermal Features. Synonyms of features appear indented below the primary name. In some cases additional feature type, elevation, or location details are provided.
|Feature Name||Feature Type||Elevation||Latitude||Longitude|
|Rassoshina||Shield volcano||1210 m||57° 25' 0" N||159° 59' 0" E|
There is data available for 1 Holocene eruptive periods.
|Start Date||Stop Date||Eruption Certainty||VEI||Evidence||Activity Area or Unit|
|0550 BCE (?)||Unknown||Confirmed||Radiocarbon (uncorrected)|
There is no Deformation History data available for Titila.
There is no Emissions History data available for Titila.
|The light-colored, smooth-textured volcano near the right-center margin of this NASA Space Shuttle Mission image is Titila. This small late-Quaternary Icelandic-type basaltic to basaltic-andesite shield volcano lies east of the eroded Pleistocene Shlen volcano (far left). Lava flows radiate from two E-W-trending summit craters of Titila, and cinder cones are prominent on its southern flank.
NASA Shuttle Mission Imagery STS-99, JSC2000-E-02629
|The volcano near the center of this NASA Landsat image (with north to the top) overlooking the NW shore of Lake Glubokoye ("Deep Lake") is Titila. This small late-Quaternary Icelandic-type basaltic to basaltic-andesite shield volcano lies west of the crest of the central Sredinny Range. Lava flows radiate from two E-W-trending summit craters of Titila, and cinder cones were constructed on its southern flank.
NASA Landsat7 image (worldwind.arc.nasa.gov)
|Titila shield volcano is viewed from the south. Titila started to form in the late Pleistocene. The volcano was active about 10,000-8000 and 3000-2500 years ago. A flank vent (forming the summit to the right of Titila) was formed in the early Holocene. Its lava flows dammed a river to form Glubokoe ("Deep") Lake (at the far right).
Copyrighted photo by Maxim Portnyagin (Holocene Kamchataka volcanoes; http://www.kscnet.ru/ivs/volcanoes/holocene/main/main.htm).
There are no samples for Titila in the Smithsonian's NMNH Department of Mineral Sciences Rock and Ore collection.
|DECADE Data||The DECADE portal, still in the developmental stage, serves as an example of the proposed interoperability between The Smithsonian Institution's Global Volcanism Program, the MAGA Database, and the EarthChem Geochemical Portal. The Deep Earth Carbon Degassing (DECADE) initiative seeks to use new and established technologies to determine accurate global fluxes of volcanic CO2 to the atmosphere, but installing CO2 monitoring networks on 20 of the world's 150 most actively degassing volcanoes. The group uses related laboratory-based studies (direct gas sampling and analysis, melt inclusions) to provide new data for direct degassing of deep earth carbon to the atmosphere.|
Single Volcano View
Temporal Evolution of Unrest
Side by Side Volcanoes
|WOVOdat is a database of volcanic unrest; instrumentally and visually recorded changes in seismicity, ground deformation, gas emission, and other parameters from their normal baselines. It is sponsored by the World Organization of Volcano Observatories (WOVO) and presently hosted at the Earth Observatory of Singapore.|
|Large Eruptions of Titila||Information about large Quaternary eruptions (VEI >= 4) is cataloged in the Large Magnitude Explosive Volcanic Eruptions (LaMEVE) database of the Volcano Global Risk Identification and Analysis Project (VOGRIPA).|
|MIROVA||Middle InfraRed Observation of Volcanic Activity (MIROVA) is a near real time volcanic hot-spot detection system based on the analysis of MODIS (Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer) data. In particular, MIROVA uses the Middle InfraRed Radiation (MIR), measured over target volcanoes, in order to detect, locate and measure the heat radiation sourced from volcanic activity.|
|MODVOLC Thermal Alerts||Using infrared satellite Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) data, scientists at the Hawai'i Institute of Geophysics and Planetology, University of Hawai'i, developed an automated system called MODVOLC to map thermal hot-spots in near real time. For each MODIS image, the algorithm automatically scans each 1 km pixel within it to check for high-temperature hot-spots. When one is found the date, time, location, and intensity are recorded. MODIS looks at every square km of the Earth every 48 hours, once during the day and once during the night, and the presence of two MODIS sensors in space allows at least four hot-spot observations every two days. Each day updated global maps are compiled to display the locations of all hot spots detected in the previous 24 hours. There is a drop-down list with volcano names which allow users to 'zoom-in' and examine the distribution of hot-spots at a variety of spatial scales.|
|EarthChem||EarthChem develops and maintains databases, software, and services that support the preservation, discovery, access and analysis of geochemical data, and facilitate their integration with the broad array of other available earth science parameters. EarthChem is operated by a joint team of disciplinary scientists, data scientists, data managers and information technology developers who are part of the NSF-funded data facility Integrated Earth Data Applications (IEDA). IEDA is a collaborative effort of EarthChem and the Marine Geoscience Data System (MGDS).|