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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides no. 5 through 25 were taken between 18:25:20 and 18:26:30 This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the north to the west flank of Mount St. Helens at a distance of about 7 miles and while changing elevation from about 10,000 to 12,000 feet. Approximate 3 seconds after slide no.6. The fountain of ash gives rise to a pyroclastic flow that sweeps over...
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides 28 through 37 show second eruptive pulse. This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the southwest to the south side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and while changing elevation from 12,000 to 15,000 feet. Note the bicolored appearance of the plume: the lighter portion is the ask cloud rising from the pyroclastic flows. View of eruption...
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides 28 through 37 show second eruptive pulse. This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the southwest to the south side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and while changing elevation from 12,000 to 15,000 feet. Note the bicolored appearance of the plume: the lighter portion is the ask cloud rising from the pyroclastic flows. View of eruption...
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Album caption: Oblique aerial view of Mount St. Helens as viewed from the north sequence (4A-J) showing about the first 30 seconds of the second eruptive pulse of July 22, 1980. Photographer 4A-J (photos nos. 3-12) taken at about 3-second intervals beginning at 1825:20±5 PDT; photograph 4J taken about 6 seconds after 4I. Arrow (4H) indicates projection from pyroclastic fountain. Dashed line (4H) indicates front of pyroclastic density flow. Skamania County, Washington. (Photos by J.W. Vallance; graphics on published photos only; see also MSH-July 22, 1980 nos. 5ct-15ct in USGS Photo Library) Published as figure 4-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 1335. 1986. Index card unavailable.
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Album caption: Oblique aerial view of Mount St. Helens as viewed from the north sequence (4A-J) showing about the first 30 seconds of the second eruptive pulse of July 22, 1980. Photographer 4A-J (photos nos. 3-12) taken at about 3-second intervals beginning at 1825:20±5 PDT; photograph 4J taken about 6 seconds after 4I. Arrow (4H) indicates projection from pyroclastic fountain. Dashed line (4H) indicates front of pyroclastic density flow. Skamania County, Washington. (Photos by J.W. Vallance; graphics on published photos only; see also MSH-July 22, 1980 nos. 5ct-15ct in USGS Photo Library) Published as figure 4-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 1335. 1986. Index card unavailable.
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slide no. 43 through no. 62 show the third eruptive pulse. this sequence was taken while moving clockwise from the west to the north side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and at an elevation of 17,000 feet. View of eruption at 19:04. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J. Vallance, USGS)
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slide no. 43 through no. 62 show the third eruptive pulse. this sequence was taken while moving clockwise from the west to the north side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and at an elevation of 17,000 feet. View of eruption at 19:03. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J. Vallance, USGS)
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides 28 through 37 show second eruptive pulse. This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the southwest to the south side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and while changing elevation from 12,000 to 15,000 feet. Note the bicolored appearance of the plume: the lighter portion is the ask cloud rising from the pyroclastic flows. View of eruption...
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides no. 5 through 25 were taken between 18:25:20 and 18:26:30 This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the north to the west flank of Mount St. Helens at a distance of about 7 miles and while changing elevation from about 10,000 to 12,000 feet. Approximately 3 seconds after slide no. 20. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J. Vallance, USGS). 18:26:08.
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides 28 through 37 show second eruptive pulse. This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the southwest to the south side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and while changing elevation from 12,000 to 15,000 feet. Note the bicolored appearance of the plume: the lighter portion is the ask cloud rising from the pyroclastic flows. View of eruption...
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Album caption: Oblique aerial view of Mount St. Helens as viewed from the northwest at about 1826:17 PDT on July 22, 1980 about 1 minute after the beginning of the second eruptive pulse. Highest point on the eruption cloud is about 3,000 m above the highest visible point on the rim of the amphitheater. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J.W. Vallance; similar to MSH-July 22, 1980 no. 23ct) Published as figure 5 in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 1335. 1986. Index card unavailable.
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides 28 through 37 show second eruptive pulse. This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the southwest to the south side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and while changing elevation from 12,000 to 15,000 feet. Note the bicolored appearance of the plume: the lighter portion is the ask cloud rising from the pyroclastic flows. View of eruption...
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Album caption: Oblique aerial view of Mount St. Helens as viewed from the north sequence (4A-J) showing about the first 30 seconds of the second eruptive pulse of July 22, 1980. Photographer 4A-J (photos nos. 3-12) taken at about 3-second intervals beginning at 1825:20±5 PDT; photograph 4J taken about 6 seconds after 4I. Arrow (4H) indicates projection from pyroclastic fountain. Dashed line (4H) indicates front of pyroclastic density flow. Skamania County, Washington. (Photos by J.W. Vallance; graphics on published photos only; see also MSH-July 22, 1980 nos. 5ct-15ct in USGS Photo Library) Published as figure 4-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 1335. 1986. Index card unavailable.
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides no. 5 through 25 were taken between 18:25:20 and 18:26:30 This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the north to the west flank of Mount St. Helens at a distance of about 7 miles and while changing elevation from about 10,000 to 12,000 feet. Approximate 3 seconds after slide no.6. The fountain of ash gives rise to a pyroclastic flow that sweeps over...
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Album caption: Oblique aerial view of Mount St. Helens as viewed from the north at about 1859 PDT on July 22, 1980, showing moderate level of activity about 1 minute before the start of the third eruptive pulse. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J.W. Vallance; similar to MSH-July 22, 1980 no. 68ct) Published as figure 8 in U.S. Geological Survey Professional Paper 1335. 1986. Index card unavailable.
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Album caption: Oblique aerial view of Mount St. Helens as viewed from the north sequence (4A-J) showing about the first 30 seconds of the second eruptive pulse of July 22, 1980. Photographer 4A-J (photos nos. 3-12) taken at about 3-second intervals beginning at 1825:20±5 PDT; photograph 4J taken about 6 seconds after 4I. Arrow (4H) indicates projection from pyroclastic fountain. Dashed line (4H) indicates front of pyroclastic density flow. Skamania County, Washington. (Photos by J.W. Vallance; graphics on published photos only; see also MSH-July 22, 1980 nos. 5ct-15ct in USGS Photo Library) Published as figure 4-B in U.S. Geological Survey. Professional paper 1335. 1986. Index card unavailable.
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides no. 5 through 25 were taken between 18:25:20 and 18:26:30 This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the north to the west flank of Mount St. Helens at a distance of about 7 miles and while changing elevation from about 10,000 to 12,000 feet. Approximate 3 seconds after slide no. 11. Good illustration of "ash fountain" feeding material into the advancing...
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides no. 5 through 25 were taken between 18:25:20 and 18:26:30 This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the north to the west flank of Mount St. Helens at a distance of about 7 miles and while changing elevation from about 10,000 to 12,000 feet. Approximately 3 seconds after slide no. 20. Skamania County, Washington. (Photo by J. Vallance, USGS) 18:27.
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides no. 5 through 25 were taken between 18:25:20 and 18:26:30 This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the north to the west flank of Mount St. Helens at a distance of about 7 miles and while changing elevation from about 10,000 to 12,000 feet. Approximate 3 seconds after slide no.6. The fountain of ash gives rise to a pyroclastic flow that sweeps over...
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These slides of the July 22, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens were taken by Jim Vallance, who was in a U.S. Forest Service fixed wing aircraft and by Mike Doukas, Harry Glicken, and Rick Hoblitt who were in a U.S. Geological Survey helicopter. There were three major eruptive pulses on July 22, 1980. They begin at 17:14, 18:30 and 19:02 PDT. Slides 28 through 37 show second eruptive pulse. This sequence was taken while moving counter-clockwise from the southwest to the south side of the mountain at a distance of 7 to 10 miles and while changing elevation from 12,000 to 15,000 feet. Note the bicolored appearance of the plume: the lighter portion is the ask cloud rising from the pyroclastic flows. View of eruption...


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