Level 7! Japanese expert: Tokyo has a 70% chance of a major earthquake in 30 years

Recently, according tomedia reports, Japanese experts said that the Japanese capital Tokyo in the next 30 years, there is a 70% chance of a magnitude 7 or more earthquake. According to the Kyoto University research team analysis found that the Philippine Sea Plate and the Pacific Plate interaction, with the Philippine Sea Plate as the source of the earthquake, the source of the source of the highly populated areas such as Tokyo and Chiba will feel the violent vibration.

Level 7! Japanese expert: Tokyo has a 70% chance of a major earthquake in 30 years

Experts say they will learn from the East Japan earthquake and envision it as the largest earthquake since 2013 to estimate and plan for damage.

Level 7! Japanese expert: Tokyo has a 70% chance of a major earthquake in 30 years

“The so-called 70 percent probability of 30 years means that it’s not surprising that it’s happening tomorrow, and this urgency is possible now, and what can be done now is to take the best possible action to prevent the disaster, ” said Nishimura, an associate professor at Kyoto University’s Disaster Prevention Institute. “

Level 7! Japanese expert: Tokyo has a 70% chance of a major earthquake in 30 years

3.11 The Earthquake in Japan (also known as the East Japan Earthquake) refers to a strong earthquake that occurred in the Pacific Ocean in northeastern Japan (known in Japan as “three land storms”) at 14:46 local time (13:46 BST) on March 11, 2011. The quake had a magnitude of 9.0 (the U.S. Geological Survey figure Mw9.1), the fifth largest in history.

It is reported that the earthquake triggered a huge tsunami in Japan’s northeastern Iwate Prefecture, Miyagi Prefecture, Fukushima Prefecture and other places caused devastating damage, and triggered the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant nuclear accident. A total of 15,895 people were killed and 1,115 were unaccounted for. In addition, 3,647 people died from asylum conditions, radiation and other reasons (Japan called it “earthquake-related death”).

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