The US Geological Survey has released a map that shows the epicenter of the California-Mexico earthquake that killed nearly 300 people on September 1, 2011.
The USGS’s updated map shows the earthquake’s epicenter, which is near San Francisco, as the San Andreas fault line, which runs beneath the Pacific Ocean from the California coast to Mexico.
The map shows that the earthquake hit the Pacific coast, which was already feeling the impact of the September 1 earthquake.
That’s because the earthquake also struck the Gulf of California, which also is located in the region.
The San Andreas Fault runs along California’s west coast from the San Francisco Bay to the Pacific Coast.
It runs in a northwesterly direction, or along the coast.
The earthquake caused a tsunami that killed at least 23 people and caused more than $1 trillion in damage in California, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
The epicenter has since been mapped, but not at a scale that is widely available, according the USGS.
The agency said it plans to update the map with more detailed information about the earthquake.
The earthquake itself was the largest in the United States in history, killing about 1,500 people and damaging or destroying at least 1,300 structures.
The California quake was also the largest magnitude 7.1 earthquake since the devastating 1906 San Francisco earthquake, according an earthquake database maintained by the US Geological Service.