The DEnse mulTi-paramEtriC observations and 4D high resoluTion imaging (DETECT) experiment: Preliminary results.

Stabile T.A., Scotto di Uccio F., Muzellec T., Picozzi M., Bindi D., Cotton F., Festa G., Strollo A., Zollo A., Adinolfi G.M., Martino C., Amoroso O., De Matteis R., Convertito V., Spallarossa D., Caruso A., Carotenuto F., Cololmbelli S., De Landro G., De Martino G., Elia L., Gueguen E., Heit B., Hillmann L., Iaccarino A.G., Lovikness K., Mroczek S., Nazeri S., Muzellec T., Napolitano F., Panebianco S., Rea R., Riccio R., Russo G., Serlenga V., Tarantino S., Tragni N., Zieke T., Bobbio A., Capuano P., Carlino S., Cesca S., Emolo A., Gallipoli M.R., Pilz M., Ramatchi M., Sens-Schoenfelder C., Tillman F., Trabattoni A., Woith H.
  Venerdì 15/09   09:00 - 13:30   Aula F3 - Maria Telkes   IV - Geofisica e fisica dell'ambiente   Presentazione
Near-fault observations can provide insights into the physical processes acting at different timescales that generate large earthquakes. The DETECT experiment aims at exploiting very dense seismic networks deployed across a segmented faults system to foster the development of scientific integrated methodologies for monitoring and imaging the faults behavior during the inter-seismic phase. The DETECT experiment, resulting from a joint effort of local Universities, National and International Research Institutes, has been carried out in the Irpinia area (southern Italy), one of the regions in Italy and Europe showing the highest seismic hazard. From August 2021 to July 2022, a constellation of 20 seismic arrays, for a total of 200 seismic stations (20 broad-band sensors and 180 short-periods), was installed over the fault segments responsible for the $M_{s}$ 6.9, 1980 Irpinia earthquake, the strongest and most destructive seismic event of the last half-century in southern Italy. With this contribution, we aim to present the DETECT experiment, the preliminary results and foster additional cooperation including complementary expertise to further enrich the partnership.