9780813724751 High geologic slip rates since early Pleistocene initiation of the San Jacinto and San Felipe fault zones in the San Andreas fault system, Southern California, USA.
What does SAFS stand for?
SAFS stands for San Andreas Fault System
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of SAFS
We have 27 other meanings of SAFS in our Acronym Attic
- Single Aisle Fuselage Responsibility Center (aviation)
- School of Agriculture Food and Rural Development (University of Newcastle)
- South African Ship Reporting System
- South Asian Fund Raising Group
- South African Forestry Research Institute (Department of Environment Affairs)
- Southern Africa Initiative of German Business
- Saskatchewan Agriculture, Food and Rural Revitalization
- Self-Adapting Focused Review System
- State Administration of Film Radio and Television (China)
- Safescience, Inc. (stock symbol)
- Scanning Actinic Flux Spectroradiometer
- School Away from School (Louisiana)
- School of Aquatic & Fishery Sciences (University of Washington)
- Seattle Architectural Finishing School
- Secondary Air Force Specialty
- Serbian American Football Federation (Association of American Football of Serbia)
- Severe Asthma with Fungal Sensitization (allergic bronchopulmonary aspergillosis)
- Simulated Annealing Feature Selection (algorithm)
- Sistemas Agroforestales Sucesionales (Successional Agroforestry Systems)
- Slovak Association of Research Based Pharmaceutical Companies
Samples in periodicals archive:
Individual topics include interaction between normal faults and pre-existing thrust systems in analogue models; analogue and numerical modeling of accretionary prisms with a decollement in sediments; and the relation between effective friction and fault slip rate across the northern San Andreas fault system.
SHAKY GROUND For the drilling project, scientists homed in on the San Andreas Fault system (see map, left), one of the world's most active faults.
And so does an unstable seam called the San Andreas Fault system (see map, left) that winds beneath the ground like an 800-mile-long snake.