OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

What type of fault is displayed above? Along what type of tectonic boundary would you be likely to find this fault?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):
3 years ago

OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

@strawberrysorbet @anonymous_user

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

@lxl-rhea-lxl

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Haven't done this since last year... i forgot >.< sorry :(

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

ok

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

well i am sooooooooooooooooo confused!!!!!!!!!!!!!

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

@ganeshie8 @guillermo2cruzIII @Gin_Ichimaru

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

Okay well try this, i found the answer to the first question here: http://www.livescience.com/37052-types-of-faults.html

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

is it reverse faults?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

for first question

3 years ago
OpenStudy (anonymous):

No, according to the diagram it would be a vertical offset=normal fault.. or just a normal fault.

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

yeah but it says reversing is one going on top of the other and doesn't that look like it???

3 years ago
OpenStudy (phebe):

its reverse fault

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

yay i was right

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

ok where would this be found

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

is the second question

3 years ago
OpenStudy (phebe):

no

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

found it thanks all

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

wait what?

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

what would the second question be

3 years ago
OpenStudy (phebe):

idk

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

ok

3 years ago
OpenStudy (andrewkaiser333):

i will figure it out thanks

3 years ago
OpenStudy (phebe):

wlc XD wait wats the second Q

3 years ago