A weak but steady crater-glow was observed on a few nights. ", Vulcanian explosion earthquakes; weak red glow, "A low level of activity prevailed . The apparent Crater 3 seismicity consisted of numerous, brief, small-amplitude events 14-17 January, and larger amplitude tremor envelopes 18-23 January which probably were an expression of the visible Strombolian eruptive activity that commenced 18 January. solid core of discernible ash up to [10.7 km altitude].". and drifted over 45 km W. Based on analyses of satellite imagery and wind data, the Darwin VAAC reported that during 21-24 December ash plumes from Langila rose to an altitude of 2.4 km (8,000 ft) a.s.l. Talawe is the highest volcano in the Cape Gloucester area of NW New Britain. Information Contacts: Ima Itikarai, Kila Mulina, and Steve Saunders, Rabaul Volcano Observatory (RVO), P.O. Occasional forceful ejections of thick, dark-grey ash columns accompanied by explosion noises were reported on the 2nd, 7th, 9th, 20th, 29th, and 31st. "Crater 2 was estimated to be 130 m wide and 30 m deep. Further Reference. The ash clouds drifted W, SW, SE, and NW, depositing ash in those areas. ", Eruption column to 6-7 km altitude; nuées ardentes. Crater 2 usually emitted white vapor, but on four occasions in the first half of August, brown emissions were observed. RVO reported that during 22-28 August, modest eruptive activity was observed at Langila's Crater 2. No night glow was seen until 29 May. RVO reported to the Darwin VAAC that moderate eruptive activity was expected to continue. Fine ashfalls extended ~10-15 km from the volcano to the N and NW coasts. . "The main feature of February seismicity was the registration of several Vulcanian explosion earthquakes per day. Crater 3 released light white vapor throughout the month. and drifted NW. During an aerial inspection of the area on 6 June, IFRC determined that ~3,490 people had been affected by the eruption, mainly in the villages of Aitavala, Masele, Kilenge, Ongaea, Potne, and Sumel, but also to a lesser extent in Vem, Galegale, Tauale, and Laut. The level of activity was slightly lower than in March. A diffuse ash plume on 5 October rose to an altitude of 3 km and drifted 185 km N. Thermal anomalies identified in MODIS data were recorded on 10, 22, and 26 September, and 5-6 October. This followed several months of very weak activity punctuated by occasional mild Vulcanian explosions. "Weak-to-moderate eruptive activity continued in July. Langila was last reported on in BGVN 29:06, as part of a MODIS data summary, although the last prominent event there was on 18 January 2003, when a large explosion produced a thick dark ash column that penetrated the weather clouds over the summit area (BGVN 28:03). .". Although there was a lull in activity at mid-month, mild eruptive activity continued at Crater 2 in August. Such occasional forceful emissions continued into the first few days of October. | November During 15-23 February the emissions became forceful. Night glow, observed 3 February, became more intense during this period. From 9 to 13 September, incandescence was noted at Crater 2 and there was an increase in audible explosions and rumblings (heard at the observation post, 10 km NW). A few soft ash ejections from Crater 2 occurred during this phase.". Occasional roaring noises were heard accompanying emissions. Click a link on the top of the table to sort or a volcano name to visit its' page. The 30th marked the beginning of occasional moderate to thick emissions of grey-brown ash clouds producing light ash fall on the N and NW sides of the volcano. Dark emissions from Crater 3 were observed once (on 1 December); otherwise, the only products from this crater were white and blue vapours. "Activity re-intensified somewhat from 15 July. . After 26 October eruptive activity declined to emissions of thin, weak, white vapor. Crater 3 remained inactive, apart from thin white vapour released by fumaroles in the crater. and drifted SE and ESE. Throughout this reporting period, April 2007 to January 2008, ash emissions were usually accompanied by weak to moderately loud roaring. | September A dense ash cloud was erupted at about 1930 on the 12th. Steady weak red glow was observed on 23-24 April. Crater 3 was quiet. of Hawai'i, 2525 Correa Road, Honolulu, HI 96822, USA (URL: http://modis.higp.hawaii.edu/, http://modis.higp.hawaii.edu/); MIROVA (Middle InfraRed Observation of Volcanic Activity), a collaborative project between the Universities of Turin and Florence (Italy) supported by the Centre for Volcanic Risk of the Italian Civil Protection Department (URL: http://www.mirovaweb.it/). Steady weak red glow was visible from the 6th until month's end. On the other days, the ash clouds rose 2-3 km above the summit before drifting NW of the volcano. Rates of SO2 emission at Bagana, Langila, Manam, and Ulawun, Papua New Guinea, September 1983. "Incandescent Strombolian projections to 300 m above Crater 2 were seen on 2, 4, 5-10, and 23 April. The Darwin Volcanic Ash Advisory Centre (VAAC) reported that a plume was visible on satellite imagery on 30 August extending NNW. "Seismographs were unfortunately faulty until 29 June. More frequent Vulcanian explosions, loud sound effects, and ashfalls resumed on 21 August. By the end of the month, the eruptive activity had declined to persistent degassing, with a few explosion shocks recorded daily.". Ash clouds were blown NW, producing light ashfalls at settlements 11 km from the volcano. Fine ash fell on the flanks. ", "Activity at Crater 2 dropped to its lowest level of the year, releasing mostly weak to moderate white vapour with occasional weak to moderate grey emissions (on 18, 19, 21, and 22 August). Large Vulcanian explosions took place from Crater 2 at intervals of several minutes or more and produced dark grey convoluting ash clouds reaching heights of 3-5 km. . Most plumes rose between 2-3.3 km in altitude. Langila represents an eastward migration of Mt Talawe eruption centre. No activity was seen from Crater 3. Moderate levels of volcanic activity occurred at Langila's Crater 2 during 15-21 August. Weak roaring noises were heard on 11-12 May and a weak glow was visible on 7-8, 11-12, and 15 May. Weak night glows (with intermittent incandescent ejections) were reported on 16, 24, and 23 March. During periods of eruptive activity at Langila Volcano, various combinations of low-frequency earthquakes and high-frequency air waves have been recorded, ranging from earthquakes alone to air waves alone. These explosions were stronger, as indicated by ashfalls as far as 10 km downwind, louder detonations, and rumbling. "The first 3 months of 1981 have shown a steady decline of eruptive activity. "Crater 3 . Explosions became more frequent, but only a little ash was present in the eruption clouds. Frequent mild-to-moderate explosive eruptions, sometimes accompanied by lava flows, have been recorded since the 19th century from three active craters at the summit of Langila. of Hawai'i, 2525 Correa Road, Honolulu, HI 96822, USA (URL: http://modis.higp.hawaii.edu/). Ashfalls were reported on several days from locations about 10 km from the volcano. Information Contacts: B. Talai, H. Patia, D. Lolok, P. de Saint Ours, and C. McKee, RVO. During the peak eruptive period seismic tremor was produced by the Strombolian explosive activity. During early February observers noted loud detonations, roaring, and rumbling. Weak glow from Crater 2 was seen on 4 nights: 8, 11, 13, and 25 May. The volume of the flow is estimated to be <=15,000 m3. "A generally low level of activity continued during the first half of July. Seismic activity generally remained low, although earthquakes associated with the Vulcanian explosions were recorded.". Light ashfalls ~10 km downwind from the volcano were noted on 5 and 22 July. The youngest and smallest crater (Crater 3) was formed in 1960 and has a diameter of 150 m. The Cape Gloucester observation post, airstrip, and seismometer is 9 km N of the volcano. The explosion on 4 April produced a thick ash column that rose a few hundred metres above the crater and resulted in fine ashfall on the NW side of the volcano. Based on analyses of satellite imagery and wind model data, the Darwin VAAC reported that on 17 June an ash plume from Langila rose to an altitude of 2.4 km (8,000 ft) a.s.l. Crater 3 activity was limited to weak fumarolic emissions.". Until that time activity at Crater 2 was at a moderate level, similar to that observed in February, while Crater 3 showed a low level of activity. At Crater 3 soft explosions were observed several times during the one-hour inspection. No vents were visible in the floor of the crater. Fluctuating activity, with variable March and April plumes. The Darwin VAAC reported that a plume was visible on satellite imagery on 30 August extending NNW. Visual observation reports in December were only received on the 1st and 2nd. . Light ashfalls were reported  km downwind on 4 and 14 March. On 19, 16, and 27 October, the ash clouds rose less than 2 km before being blown WNW. "During an aerial inspection on the 14th, two active vents were observed in a mound of lava filling Crater 3. Table 6. Typically, one or two larger explosions occurred per day, with a number of lesser ones. Information Contacts: I. Itikarai, P. de Saint-Ours, and C. McKee, RVO. At the times of the strongest emissions however, up to four vents erupted concurrently with a deafening jet engine noise, generating air and ground vibrations recorded by the summit seismic station as emergent periods of tremor-like signals. Crater 3 explosions were recorded as distinct impulsive signals (5-50/day) by the LAN seismic station, with the strongest ones (1-12/day) recorded 9 km away (CGA station). A steady weak red glow was visible on the 5th. Seismic tremor lasting from a few minutes to a few hours was recorded during this period, with the strongest bursts on the 9th and 10th. Fisher N H, 1957. However, a strong explosion occurred at Crater 2 on 12 April, propelling an ash cloud to ~3 km above the volcano. Information Contacts: B. Talai, R. Stewart, and P. de Saint-Ours, RVO. "Activity remained high at Crater 2, but Vulcanian explosions replaced the more continuous activity that produced the lava flow on the NE flank in December. ", "Vapour emissions continued from Craters 2 and 3. During 11-15 February 2010 observers saw weak ash plumes from Crater 2. Moderate eruptive activity continued at Crater 2 during April. Brown ash emissions were seen 9 and 10 April, and at night on those dates incandescent lava fragment ejections occurred. Explosions were heard on 1, 2, 6, 24, and 30 June, and a weak red glow was seen above this crater on the night of the 14th. The summit area was obscured by rain and clouds on many days in January and February. "The new lava flow from Crater 3 appeared to become inactive in mid-November. ", "Activity increased slightly on 26 December and continued into January. During 16-24 October continuous white vapor emissions with a small ash component were common. of Hawai'i, 2525 Correa Road, Honolulu, HI 96822, USA (URL: http://modis.higp.hawaii.edu/). "On most days in August ash-laden vapour emissions from Crater 2 were blown down the volcano's flanks by strong winds, obscuring both the active vent and Crater 3. Vulcanian explosions continued to register on seismograms at an average of about 3 per day. In both months, there was no visible night glow, Crater 3 remained quiet and only occasionally released thin white vapor. One explosion noise was heard on the 12th, and occasional rumbling noises were heard on the 17th and 23rd. During 19-20 May ash plumes drifted N and NNW at 1.8 km (6,000 ft) a.s.l. "Intensified eruptive activity that began in mid-October (05:10) continued until 8 November. RVO reported to the Darwin VAAC that fluctuating, moderate eruptive activity was expected to continue at the volcano.The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC) reported that eruptive activity occurred at Langila on 2 June with more ash than normal being emitted from the volcano. Moderate intensity, frequent ash emissions accompanied by rumbling and detonations took place from the beginning of the month until the 14th. Crater 3, which had resumed activity in mid-May, released white-to-grey vapor and ash clouds, and light ashfall occurred towards the NE of the volcano on the 6th and 8th. Weak emissions of white and blue vapours continued at Crater 3. . "For most of the month, Crater 3 released weak-to-moderate white-grey vapour-and-ash clouds. On the 25th, two explosions produced dense convoluted ash clouds that rose ~1.5 km above the crater, resulting in fine ashfall downwind to the SSE. Ashfalls were reported from inhabited areas ([~9] km downwind) on six days. ", "Eruptive activity continued apparently without change during June. Explosion and rumbling noises were heard on the 4th, 9th, 14-16th, 18th, and 24-30th. The ash content of emissions was generally low, but ashfalls were recorded [~9] km downwind on the 5th and 16th. Crater 3 released weak [emissions of white vapour].". Weak to loud explosion sounds were heard at 1- to 8-day intervals. A changing weak-to-bright glow accompanied by projections of glowing lava fragments were visible on the nights of 22-23 and 28 February, and 1-2, and 6 March. The last time glow was observed was on 21 January from Crater 2. A heavy ashfall occurred at Kilenge mission, 10 km NW of the volcano. and drifted SW. An image acquired around six hours later indicated that the ash from the event had dissipated. However, two large Vulcanian explosions from Crater 2 were reported, on 12 and 22 November. Satellite thermal anomalies occurred at or near Langila on three different days in early 2007 (BGVN 32:02). Seismicity was generally at a low level. There were also small amounts of blue vapor seen at Crater 2. Cooke, Volcanological Observatory, Rabaul, Papua New Guinea. Emissions from Crater 2 were mostly white but occasionally grey (on 7, 16, 18, 20, 21, 26, and 27 July), and weak to moderate in volume. Thermal anomalies, based on MODIS satellite instruments analyzed using the MODVOLC algorithm, were occasionally detected after 2012. On most nights this Vulcanian activity was accompanied by dull glow above the crater, becoming brighter at times when incandescent lava fragments were ejected onto the flanks of the cone. The activity was marked by occasional sub-continuous forceful emissions of ash clouds. Weak rumbling noises were reported on most days with occasional explosion sounds. | April Information Contacts: P. Lowenstein and C. McKee, RVO. RVO reports noted mild but continuous ash and white vapor plumes from Crater 2 during 1 August-30 September. Moderately thick brown/grey ash was explosively ejected until 20 January. Ash plumes rose to an altitude less than 2.3 km (7,500 ft) a.s.l. During 2013, seven anomalies were reported during 23 October-1 December (4 pixels on 25 October); during 2014-2015, a possible anomaly was identified on 23 August 2014 NE of the crater and thus probably not associated with volcanic activity. and drifted NW. The Darwin VAAC reported a Langila plume on 13 June to 3-4 km altitude, but cloud cover later obscured the plume. Since March 2006, activity has continued at Crater 2. Both craters were noiseless throughout the month and no glow was observed. "Moderate eruptive activity continued during May. Seismicity was at a low level, with only a few recorded explosion earthquakes.". Both seismographs remained inoperative during the month. The increased activity was characterized by emission of white, grey, and brown vapour and ash clouds with occasional blue vapour. Ash plumes rose less than 2 km above the summit crater before drifting SW-W of the volcano. No night glows were observed. In: Latter J H (ed), Volcanic Hazards - Assessment and Monitoring, Berlin: Springer-Verlag, p 260-291. One was identified by the VAAC on 21 June, with an observation of altitude to ~ 3 km and plume length reaching 300 km to the NW. Eruptions continue during October-December. After the 7th, only weak to moderate vapour emissions and occasional Vulcanian explosions were noted from Crater 2. However, on the 16th there were two explosions. The brightest glow and highest level of tremor during this period were on 23 and 24 September.". Occasionally, a discontinuous tremor-like signal was recorded by the 1-km-distant LAN seismometer. From about 17 May occasional Vulcanian explosions took place at this crater, but usually the only emissions were white vapours and occasionally blue vapours in small volumes. Activity at Crater 3 remained very quiet throughout the month although thin white vapor wisps were observed on 11, 14, and 27 June. Weak red crater glow was often seen at night. Another ash plume the next day drifted 260 km NW at an altitude of 4.3 km. Crater 3 remained quiet. The daily totals of these events ranged from 15 to 60. Information Contacts: P. de Saint-Ours, RVO. The level of seismic activity remained steady, and consisted of moderate-amplitude volcanic earthquakes, probably of explosion origin. and drifted NE. These clouds rose several hundred meters above the rim before being blown to the N, NW, and SE and producing fine ashfalls. A plume from Langila was visible on satellite imagery on 17 December 2004 according to the Darwin VAAC. For each MODIS image, the algorithm automatically scans each 1 km pixel within it to check for high-temperature hot-spots. Crater 2 released white vapour in moderate amount during the first half of the month, when a steady night glow could be seen (until the 17th). During 9, 13, 17, and 19-21 May a blue vapor accompanied the usual white vapor. Catalog of Active Volcanoes of the World and Solfatara Fields, Rome: IAVCEI, 5: 1-105. Crater 3 was the most steadily active. The ash clouds drifted W, SW, SE, and NW, depositing ash in those areas. Seismicity was at a low level 8-31 October, but rare Vulcanian explosion events were also recorded. ", Eruption continues with tephra and small base surge; lava flow stops. 05EA012 28 June 2006 The Federation’s mission is to improve the lives of vulnerable people by mobilizing the power of humanity. RVO reported that emission of ash clouds from Langila's Crater 2 continued during 23 February-9 March. Low-loud explosions were heard on 3, 30, and 31 January. The seismograph remained out of order. The increase was characterized by nearly continuous ash emissions that rose to 1-2 km above the summit (7,650-10,900 feet altitude) and drifted WSW. Gray ash-laden clouds were seen rising to altitudes of 1-1.5 km on 7, 9-12, 16-17, and 22 April. Weak red glow from Crater 2 was seen on the nights of 10 and 11 June. During June, white-gray or brown ash and vapor clouds emitted from Crater 2 rose to several hundred meters above the crater rim. Roaring and rumbling sounds were heard on 2 and 3 December; fluctuating glow was observed at night. Occasional strong Vulcanian explosions producing eruption columns up to about 5 km high were accompanied by detonations and rumblings, and ashfalls were recorded in coastal areas 10 km to the N and NW. Weak night glow was observed from 20 July onward. Geol Surv Papua New Guinea Rpt, 78/2: 1-46. Putting these two together suggests the most intense activity in mid-late August, but this could be severely biased by cloudy days. During July, Crater 2 continued to release weak-to-moderate white vapor with occasional pale-gray ash. Between 14 and 27 November, weak night glow was seen and the activity was accompanied by low to loud rumblings. Ejection of incandescent tephra was seen the night of 26 June, and continuous glow was observed early on the morning of the 27th. . Throughout January activity at Crater 2 continued at a low level. Crater 3 was about 150 m across and shallow, and most emissions seemed to originate from sources scattered around the crater walls. Information Contacts: Ima Itikarai, David Lolok, Herman Patia, and Steve Saunders, Rabaul Volcano Observatory (RVO), P.O. On 23 May ash plumes rose 2.1 and 3 km (7,000 and 10,000 ft) a.s.l. Aust Bur Min Resour Geol Geophys Rec, 1971/14: 1-34. Fine ashfall was reported from areas downwind. . 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