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Throughout the Andes Mountain range of South America a general trend of glacier shrinkage has taken place in the last century. Only a few glaciers have shown a rather non-continuous trend of glacier retreat and temporally advanced or even surged during the midth to 20th century. One of the earliest assumed glacier surges has occurred in the upper Cachapoal catchment area at the homonymous glacier.
In climatic respect the Cachapoal glacier is located in the transition zone from the most southern part of the Dry Central Andes of Chile to the more humid zone of the Wet Andes. The region is affected mainly by winter precipitation deriving from the Westerlies. The debris-covered, 12 km-long Cachapoal glacier represents one of the largest valley glaciers in the Central Andes.
It is an avalanche-fed glacier with an almost m-high head wall in its upper catchment area flowing down from Picos del Barroso m and terminates at an elevation of m a. A large moraine complex, almost 2 km in length and m in width, separates the two glacier lobes. A blockage with temporal lake formation has occurred at least in the years , and cf. This event is locally reminded as "la gran avenida en seco" in the historical record. Geomorphological evidence of the past historical and modern glacier expansions is given in the proglacial area by a fresh dead-ice hummocky topography and glacial trimlines at the valley flanks.
More down valley broad outwash plains and boulder clusters indicate past high energy floods produced by glacier lake outbursts. Crustal seismicity in central Chile. Both the genesis and rates of activity of shallow intraplate seismic activity in central Chile are poorly understood, mainly because of the lack of association of seismicity with recognizable fault features at the surface and a poor record of seismic activity.
The goal of this work is to detail the characteristics of seismicity that takes place in the western flank of the Andes in central Chile. This region, located less than km from Santiago, has been the site of earthquakes with magnitudes up to 6.