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Mt. Cleveland

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Erin Nagle

on 5 January 2015

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Transcript of Mt. Cleveland

Mt. Cleveland, Alaska
Where is Mt. Cleveland located?
Mt. Cleveland is located in the central part of the Aleutian island arc in Alaska. It is on Chuginadak Island.
When was the last time it erupted?
Mt. Cleveland volcano last erupted on May 4, 2013.
Myths and legends about Mt. Cleveland.
Images of Mt. Cleveland
Mt. Cleveland is at the convergent plate boundary of the North American Plate and the Pacific Plate.
Mt. Cleveland volcano is above the subduction zone where the Pacific Plate subducts under the North American Plate.
What type of volcano is it?
Mt. Cleveland is an active, composite cone type of volcano. It has gently sloping sides with a steeper summit. Mt. Cleveland is built up of alternate layers of lava and ash.
The eruptions can be ash plumes, lava flows, and pyroclastic flows. If the gas pressure builds up, it has an explosive eruption. Recent eruptions from Mt. Cleveland have been explosive ash eruptions, at times accompanied by lava flow.
Volcanoes similar to Mt. Cleveland
Mt. Shishaldin on Unimak Island, Alaska
Mt. Pavlof along the Alaskan Peninsula
Mt. Sinabung, Indonesia
Mt. Fuji in Japan
Mt. Sinabung
Mt. Fuji
Mt. Cleveland volcano is on the island of Chuginadak. Chuginadak is the name of the Aleut goddess of fire. The native Aleutians thought that the goddess of fire lived in the volcano.
Why is it named Mt. Cleveland?
The volcano was named Mt. Cleveland in 1894 by a group of United States scientists after they studied the area. It was named after the President of the United States at that time...Grover Cleveland.
Chuginadak is an uninhabited island, so there is not any danger to human life on the island since nobody lives there. The main safety concern with the Mt. Cleveland volcano is for airplanes flying above it.
An important danger of an eruption of Mt. Cleveland is the ash plume that rises high into the atmosphere. The ash has gone up to nearly 40,000 feet in the air. The ash can damage the outside of an airplane. It can also be pulled into the jet engine which can cause the engine to fail.
Danger to Airplanes
Works Cited
"Mount Cleveland Volcano." geology.com/volcano/cleveland/. Web. 27 Dec. 2014.
"Alaska Volcano Observatory." avo.alaska.edu/volcanoes. Web. 27 Dec. 2014.
Seach, John. "Cleveland Volcano." volcanolive.com/cleveland. Web. 28 Dec.2014.
"Cleveland Volcano facts and information." volcanodiscovery.com/cleveland. Web. 28 2014.
Full transcript