Lots of activity with current surge of Volcanism.Bezymyanny volcano has erupted, spewing ash 10 kilometres into the sky.
MOSCOW, Oct. 30 (Xinhua) -- The Karymsky volcano in Kamchatka, a peninsula in far eastern Russia, erupted Friday, emitting ashes 6 km high, the Kamchatka Volcanic Eruption Response Team reported.
"A moderate eruptive activity of the volcano continues," the response team said in a statement. "The plume extended for 24 km to the northeast of the volcano."
The team designated an orange code to the volcanic activity, warning that it could affect low-flying aircraft.
There has been no evidence of ash reaching nearby settlements, the RIA Novosti news agency reported, citing the regional headquarters of the Russian Emergencies Ministry.
A sequence of powerful explosions occurred at Stromboli volcano, Italy starting at 20:04 UTC on November 10. 2020.
The Istituto Nazionale di Geofisica e Vulcanologia, Osservatorio Etneo, reports that at 20:04:20 UTC a major explosion has occurred in Stromboli's south-central crater area.
The event lasted about 6 minutes and produced an eruption column that rose higher than the Pizzo Sopra la Fossa (elevation 400 m / 1 312 feet -- an area atop the volcano about 100 m / 328 feet above the crater terrace).
The products of the explosion were mainly distributed over the Sciara del Fuoco and led to abundant pyroclastic material rolling down.
Eruption continues at Klyuchevskoy, ash rising up to 6 km (20 000 feet) a.s.l., RussiaA moderate explosive-effusive eruption continues at the Russian Klyuchevskoy volcano. The Aviation Color Code remains at Orange.
The eruption at 04:56 UTC on November 16 ejected ash up to 6 km (20 000 feet) above sea level, the Tokyo VAAC reported. Emissions continued through at least 11:20 UTC.
According to video and satellite data, a gas-steam plume with some amount of ash extended for 105 km (65 miles) ENE of the volcano, KVERT reported at 05:27 UTC.
A lava flow continues to effuse along the Apakhonchich chute, as seen in this satellite image acquired on November 13:
Lava flow at Klyuchevskoy volcano on November 13, 2020. Credit: Copernicus EU/Sentinel-2, Platform Adam
Nov 18, 2020