What type of volcano does Sakurajima have?
- What type of volcano does Sakurajima have?
- Where is Sakurajima?
- When was Sakurajima’s last eruption?
- What are the characteristics of a fiery cloud?
- What is happening at Sakurajima Volcano?
- What to do in Sakurajima in case of an eruption?
- Why does Sakurajima have major eruptions?
- What is the origin of Sakurajima?
the sakurajima (桜島, Sakura-jima) is a volcano of Japan located in the south of the island of Kyūshū. VS’is one of volcanoes most active in Japan….This article is about a volcano erupting.
LAVE: The volcano sheets of the European Volcanological Association (sakurajima) Location: The volcano Sakurajima located in Kinko Bay (or Kagoshima Bay), 8 km from the city of Kagoshima (530,000 inhabitants, south of the island of Kyushu).
1914 The last eruption of scale dates from 1914, when the lava flows which came up from deep cracks on the sides of the volcano gave birth to the peninsula which now connects the volcano to the island of Kyushu.
A fiery cloud is a large cloud of hot gases of very high pressure who transports large quantities of recent or old lava debris (from ash to blocks). It can form during violent volcanic eruptions (often Pelean or Plinian), and move at more than 100 km/h.
On , the volcano exploded, spewing a plume five kilometers high, for almost an hour: centers are scattered throughout the region. “There are pillars of fire rising and lights flickering like lightning,” said a local resident of the Sakurajima volcano.
Every 200 meters, there are reinforced concrete shelters allowing the local population to take refuge in the event of the projection of blocks of volcanic material, and eight ferries stand ready to make their way to Sakurajima in the event of an eruption in order to evacuate the people who live and work on its slopes.
Particularly active, it experienced major eruptions in 1471, 17. It was also on the occasion of the latter that the island of Sakurajima found itself attached to the island of Kyushu. The eruption began on January 11, 1914. Sakurajima had been asleep for more than 100 years, and its awakening was terrible.
Sakurajima was originally an island, as its name suggests – jima or shima meaning ‘island’ in Japanese – but lava from a major eruption in 1914 connected this island to the Ôsumi Peninsula. Sakurajima has two main craters: Minamidake Crater and Showa Crater.