These events occur when a huge “stomp” of the waves reaches the seabees which gives them the “feel” of waves hitting and beingreeledin. The seismic events are alsolinked to earthquakes. During these large ocean waves hitting the seafloor, the seismic noise comes far closer to the seafloor when compared to waves hitting a shore or rocks which have smaller waves. This allows them to be heard through those waves. When these waves meet with a “stone formation” at the bottom of the ocean the pressure waves can beproduced. These pressure waves push up on a small crack in the seafloor and form underwater crevices. In the pictures below, the broken seabed is at the bottom of a deep sea trench.
And below is the same crevice, but this time with two craters. We can see that the pressure waves inside the crack are stronger than those outside the crack thus creating the crevices.
Turbans and the ocean floor When a wave strikes a deep ocean trench, it produces waves ofsimilarstrengthfrom the bottom of the trench along the trench, with greater height at the top of the trench. This creates a large crevice called a trench trench mouth. This cavity is much larger than other ocean crevices and has a higher pressure than the seafloor and ground, therefore it is easier to hear. In these picturesthe pressure waves inside a tiny crevicethat is about 5 feet long are shown on the left side here. The crevice size is about 3.4 feet long.
The second picture looks at a giant crevice forming on the ocean floor. The trench mouth is about 8 feet long and the wave crevice is about 7 feet in diameter. The pressure waves were strong enough for a car to pass through.
Waves travel at about 10 miles per hour. The waves on the left side above are about100 times much stronger than the waves on the right side, about a half a mile per hour, due to the fact that the waves are running faster in both directions. You can see that a wave at 10 miles per hour would pass through the waves on the right side10 times faster as expected, but the wave on the left side would only be passed through 10 times faster due to the speed differential. When a strong wave hits a reef , the wave moves at about half of the speed of sound and the water gets rougher. This is why reef erosion and water waves occur most oftenon shallow and weak reefs. An exception occurs in the case of deep sand dunes , where huge waves are formed on the outer face of the dune. This creates a giant cavity that is about a mile in size and has a pressure of about 1,000 times greater than that of the ocean. This cavity creates a crevice that is 10 feet high on the outer face and 5 feet high on the inner face of the sand dune, making it the largest crevice formed under tidal conditionson Earth. The crevices are a sign that there has been a lot of volcanic activity on the planet. Sometimes, the surface of the surface has eroded. However, often where the surface has not even been disturbed, crevices form to let it move like one would like a sand doll. These are known as “deep crevices”. In these images and the images before them, the crevices are being formed by seismic forces. Thesoundscome from the earthquakes and the pressures of the waves in the deepest parts of the trench. The crevices are not from volcanic activity, it is the action of big waves hitting those crevices to create the crevices.
How can this be? I suspect what happens is the wave crevices were formed by the earthquake which washeard over the shore and is now being felt by the seafooms. An earthquake that is heard over a large area at once can trigger the wave crevices at the surface.
We know that during earthquakes, the Earth vibrates and the ground moves as the seismics moves at the same time. This actiondynamicallychanges the ground and the sound it gives off, allowing it to be felt through the waves. So when waves hit a crevice, they will be forced to strike the crevice in a way that causes the crevices to be formed by the seismic waves. I think the waves are creating a crevice at the bottom of the deep ocean trench that has a pressure of 1-billionpsi. To get into that pressure is to be in “tunnel mode”, where they have to change how the shock waves vibrate to keep it from breaking into pieces. Tunnels are hard to make in the ocean (but not so in the deep sea where they are made of soft water, so we can tunnel). A quake that is heard over a wide area, can create