*Ayako Nakanishi1, Minako Katsuyama1, Narumi Takahashi1,2, Hiromi Kamata1, Katsuhiko Shiomi2, Shuichi Kodaira1, Yoshiyuki Kaneda1,3 (1.Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology, 2.National Research Institute for Earth Science and Disaster Resilience, 3.Kagawa University )
M (Multidisciplinary and Interdisciplinary) » M-IS Intersection
[M-IS03] Structure and deformation in the overlying plate due to subduction and related feedbacks
convener:Hiroshi Sato(Earthquake Prediction Research Center, Earthquake Research Institute, The University of Tokyo), David A Okaya(University of Southern California), Eh Tan(Institute of Earth Sciences, Academia Sinica), Masahiro Ishikawa(Graduate School of Environment and Information Sciences Yokohama National University)
Subduction over time modifies the overriding plate by fractionation, accretion, and tectonic deformation. This can lead to processes such as tectonic shortening (orogeny), regional uplift, weakening by back-arc spreading and volcanism, basin formation, and/or destabilization of the lithosphere. In turn, the composition, strength, and morphology of the overlying plate, which may be the product of a long geological history and have significant along-strike variations, can affect current large-scale subduction dynamics such as slab dip, and ultimately broad-scale plate kinematics in two and three dimensions. Examples of geological settings that bear witness to these processes are found along the Pacific Rim, including Japanese arcs, Taiwan, Hikurangi, northwestern North America, and Tethys margin, including Himalaya and the Mediterranean mobile belt. We seek contributions from all geoscience disciplines that document the structure and tectonic evolution of overlying plate deformation and their feedbacks onto subduction processes. We welcome studies on topics such as: geologic and tectonic geomorphological deformation of the overlying plate and its relation to the subduction; geodetic deformation of the overlying plate; active and passive imaging of the overlying plate and crustal structure; rheological features obtained by laboratory and earthquake seismology; basin development and mountain building processes; numerical geodynamical modeling of overlying plate deformation; and backarc opening proceses. Comparisons of the Nankai and Japan Trench subduction systems to other global subduction zones are of particular interest. This session is supported by ILP (International Lithosphere Program).
*Ryosuke Doke1, Ryou Honda1, Masatake Harada1, Kazuki Miyaoka2, Teruyuki Kato1, Mikio Satomura3 (1.Hot Springs Research Institute of Kanagawa Prefecture, 2.Japan Meteorological Agency, 3.Shizuoka University)
*Naoko Kato1, Tatsuya Ishiyama1, Hiroshi Sato1, Shin Koshiya2, Taro Koike3, Katsuya Noda3 (1.Earthquake Research Institute,University of Tokyo, 2.Faculty of science and engineering, Iwate University, 3.Geosys, Inc.)
*Hiroshi Sato1, Tatsuya Ishiyama1, Hirokazu Ishige2, Naoko Kato1, Masanao Shinohara1, Takaya Iwasaki1,6, Eiji Kurashimo1, Hidehiko Shimizu2, Shinji Kawasaki2, Susumu Abe2, Makoto MATSUBARA3, Shin Koshiya4, Tetsuo No5, Shuichi Kodaira5, Naoshi Hirata1 (1.Earthquake Prediction Research Center, Earthquake Research Institute, The University of Tokyo, 2.JGI, Inc., 3.National Research Institute for Earth Science and Disaster Resilience, 4.Iwate University, 5.Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology, 6.Association for the Development of Earthquake Prediction)