JpGU-AGU Joint Meeting 2020

Presentation information

[E] Oral

S (Solid Earth Sciences ) » S-CG Complex & General

[S-CG63] Dynamics in mobile belts

convener:Yukitoshi Fukahata(Disaster Prevention Research Institute, Kyoto University), Ray Y Chuang(Department of Geography, National Taiwan University), Toru Takeshita(Department of Natural History Sciences, Graduate School of Science, Hokkaido University), Hikaru Iwamori(Earthquake Research Institute, The University of Tokyo)

[SCG63-17] A semi-kinematic reference frame of Taiwan considering earthquake-cycle deformation at a plate boundary deformation zone

*Kwo-Hwa Chen1, Kuo-En Ching2, Ray Y Chuang3, Shih-Han Hsiao2, Ming Yang2, He-Chin Chen4 (1.Department of Real Estate and Built Environment, National Taipei University, New Taipei City, Taiwan, 2.Department of Geomatics, National Cheng Kung University, Tainan City, Taiwan, 3.Department of Geography, National Taiwan University, Taipei City, Taiwan, 4.Control Survey Section, National Land Surveying and Mapping Center, Taichung City, Taiwan)

Keywords:TWD97[2010], semi-kinematic reference frame, surface deformation model, Kriging spatial interpolation, dislocation model

Taiwan’s current horizontal coordinate system, TWD97[2010], is a static geodetic datum located at the boundary between Eurasian and Philippine Sea plates. Due to the relative motions between different plates, the accuracy of TWD97[2010] has been constantly decreasing. To maintain the internal accuracy of a national coordinate system at a high level, establishing a semi-kinematic reference frame is a practical solution. The semi-kinematic reference frame includes a static datum and a surface deformation model that is composed of velocity grid models and displacement grid models. In this study, observations of 437 continuous GNSS stations from January 2003 to December 2019 were adopted to estimate the horizontal velocity field in Taiwan. We also integrated twelve horizontal velocity fields between 2003 and 2018 from 785 campaign-mode GNSS sites surveyed by the Central Geological Survey to derive the horizontal grid velocity model using the Kriging spatial interpolation method. Six coseismic displacement grid models from 2010 to 2018 were constructed using the dislocation model based on published coseismic source models. Independent GNSS observations of 1400 stations collected by the National Land Surveying and Mapping Center (NLSC) between 2013 and 2018 were also used for exterior checking on the accuracy of the surface deformation model. In addition, the network-based RTK system in Taiwan established by NLSC, named e-GNSS, is proposed to be used for assessing the accuracy of the velocity model and for the decision on the timing of velocity model renewal.