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Seabed project reveals earthquake, tsunami clues: scientists

Officials from K. Seeds Investments Pvt Ltd (at left) with officials from Commercial Credit and Finance PLC (at right)

TOKYO, Nov 23, 2007 (AFP) - An ambitious international project to dig deeper into the Earth's surface than ever before has made a good start with scientists saying they have gained clues about how large earthquakes and tsunami occur. The deep-sea drilling project is a part of the 21-nation Integrated Ocean Drilling Program, which is led by Japan and the United States with participation from China and 12 nations of the European Union.
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The experiment, using the Japanese government's 57,500-tonne, 60-billion-yen (550-million-dollar) deep-sea drilling vessel Chikyu, is probing a trench in waters off the Pacific coast of Japan where two tectonic plates meet.

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A team of 16 scientists from six countries have been seeking clues about how seismic activity can shake the planet's foundations.

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The satellite-equipped vessel has a 121-metre (400-foot) drill tower that can dig 7,000 metres (23,000 feet) below the seabed.
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The first two-month expedition was completed in mid-November, the project's chief scientists said.

It was "a very big success in the form of scientific data we've obtained to know more" about the earthquake zone, said Harold Tobin, co-chief scientist from the University of Wisconsin at Madison in the United S

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