Difference between revisions of "Dictionary:Turning wave/es"

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A downward-going wave who&#x2019;s raypath has been curved so much that it has an upward component of motion; a <b>diving wave</b>. If it is reflected on its upward going path (for example, by an overhanging salt flank), it is called a <b>turning-wave reflection</b> (see Figure [[Special:MyLanguage/Dictionary:Fig_D-19|D-19]]). They require special processing, as applying ordinary normal moveout will destroy their coherency. They are useful in defining features such as the flanks of salt domes below salt overhangs.
 
A downward-going wave who&#x2019;s raypath has been curved so much that it has an upward component of motion; a <b>diving wave</b>. If it is reflected on its upward going path (for example, by an overhanging salt flank), it is called a <b>turning-wave reflection</b> (see Figure [[Special:MyLanguage/Dictionary:Fig_D-19|D-19]]). They require special processing, as applying ordinary normal moveout will destroy their coherency. They are useful in defining features such as the flanks of salt domes below salt overhangs.

Revision as of 13:27, 9 April 2019

Other languages:
English • ‎español
Other languages:
English • ‎español



A downward-going wave who’s raypath has been curved so much that it has an upward component of motion; a diving wave. If it is reflected on its upward going path (for example, by an overhanging salt flank), it is called a turning-wave reflection (see Figure D-19). They require special processing, as applying ordinary normal moveout will destroy their coherency. They are useful in defining features such as the flanks of salt domes below salt overhangs.