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Global Volcanism Program | Image GVP-10187

Recent lava flows from Volcán de Colima radiate from the summit in this 2001 ASTER satellite image (N is at the top; this image is approximately 13 km wide). The flows on the E and SE flanks were produced in 1975-76 and reached up to 3.5 km from the summit. The longest flows down the SW flank formed in 1998-99; the three major lobes seen here covered a SW-flank flow from 1991. The headwall of the horseshoe-shaped scarp to the N was produced by collapse of an older edifice. ASTER satellite image, 2001 (National Aeronautical and Space Administration, processed by Doug Edmonds).

Recent lava flows from Volcán de Colima radiate from the summit in this 2001 ASTER satellite image (N is at the top; this image is approximately 13 km wide). The flows on the E and SE flanks were produced in 1975-76 and reached up to 3.5 km from the summit. The longest flows down the SW flank formed in 1998-99; the three major lobes seen here covered a SW-flank flow from 1991. The headwall of the horseshoe-shaped scarp to the N was produced by collapse of an older edifice.

ASTER satellite image, 2001 (National Aeronautical and Space Administration, processed by Doug Edmonds).

Creative Commons Icon This image is made available under the Creative Commons BY-NC 4.0 license terms.

Keywords: stratovolcano | lava flow | remote sensing | landslide scarp | remote sensing


Colima