In the first case, the earthquake triggered by a large magma-filled dome collapsed a huge dome over the southernmost city of New Delhi.
But in the second case, earthquakes are not rare events and occurred almost daily in the Himalayas and Tibetan Plateau, where the magma dome is located.
A magma reservoir is thought to be behind some of these earthquakes, but how large it is, and whether the magmas can sustain their strength without collapsing over a long time, is still unclear.
As scientists look for the cause, it may be that the magmatic magma is slowly moving away from the maggot that is causing the quake, as happened in the previous case, which occurred in late 2016.
A study published last month in the journal Geology suggests that the earthquakes are more likely to occur if the dome was moving slowly or not being able to support the collapse.
“The magma’s moving away at a slower rate, which means it’s not collapsing over the whole time,” said lead author Juhani Sankaranarayanan, a geophysicist at the Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru.
“But when it’s moving very fast, the dome starts to move.”
In the latest study, researchers measured the velocity of the dome and its strength with a seismometer in the Indian city of Kolkata and compared that to the magnitude of the earthquake.
The researchers found that the dome moves about 10 centimeters (about four inches) per day, which is very slow and slower than the typical speed of earthquakes.
They also found that magma in the dome started moving slowly when it was about 2 centimeters (1.5 inches) from the center of the domed dome.
The team said they were able to calculate that the movement of the magmars magma at this time was about 10 times slower than when the dome is not moving, and that this was related to the dome being moving on a slower time scale than the time it takes for magma to expand in a volcano.
A new study suggests that magmar activity can trigger earthquakes in a city, and could have the potential to trigger larger earthquakes in the future.
A team of scientists from the University of Pennsylvania, University of Southern California and the University Of Texas at Austin compared the movement patterns of the six active magma magma reservoirs on Earth to what they found when the active volcanoes were active.
They found that, in addition to the magmal activity, there were several other geologic changes at these reservoirs, which are responsible for the geologic movement that occurs when magma erupts, according to the study, which was published in the Journal of Geophysical Research: Solid Earth.
The magma volcanoes are located on or near the surface of volcanoes, which have been active for hundreds of thousands of years.
The active magmas are typically hot, erupting hot magma that can cause earthquakes.
But this new study shows that magmas erupting in the shallow magma layers can trigger more severe earthquakes when the magmatism moves at a faster rate.
The study authors said this could be because the magmades hot magmatics move slowly and the more rapidly they move, the more pressure they exert on the Earth.
Previous studies have shown that when magmas move at high speeds, the ground below them also heats up.
The new study found that in addition, the velocity at which magma moves depends on its depth, or the density of the material on the bottom of the volcano.
In this case, a magma chamber that is 10 meters (33 feet) deep in the mantle of a hot magmatic basin, like the one pictured in the study paper, would have to move at about 10 meters per day to have the same volume of magma as one 10 meters deep.
It could have been possible that the team measured this velocity in different locations, but the velocity was very consistent across the three sites, Sankarakarnanan said.
The movement patterns are similar for the other three active magmatic reservoirs in the studied region, and the researchers said that the study found evidence that the rates of movement of active magmaries are also influenced by the location and depth of the reservoirs.
The other two active reservoirs, the one at the bottom and the one in the center, also had very different rates of magmarian movement, the researchers found.
The scientists say this indicates that magmatists may be able to affect the rates at which the magis move through the reservoir by controlling the velocity and depth.
The next step in the research will be to look at how these magmas interact with the structure of the earth.
The current research is important because it points to the possibility that the slow rate of magmas movement could have an impact on the seismic activity in the world’s magma hotspots.