I can’t really find an easy way to tell the difference between a normal earthquake and an epic one, so I’m going to try.
In a normal quake, the ground shakes a little, and then the ground gets very, very quiet, but no shaking lasts.
Then, in an epic earthquake, the earth moves at an incredible speed, and the ground actually shakes a lot.
The big difference between these two kinds of earthquakes is that a normal one causes some kind of shaking.
Epic earthquakes are the kind that can be caused by a fault line or by a dam break.
When an earthquake happens, the shock waves travel at very high speeds, which causes them to bounce off the earth and cause the ground to shake, as we described in the previous section.
An epic earthquake usually occurs when the ground starts shaking again.
If you’re a seismologist and you’re in New York, chances are you’re going to be watching this video of an epic quake that occurred just a couple of weeks ago.
So if you’re out there, take a few minutes to watch this video, and if you get the chance, try to find out if you’ve heard anything similar.
But before we get into the details of how to detect a large earthquake, let’s take a look at the difference in shaking from normal earthquakes to an epic event.
How can you tell the differences?
Episodic earthquakes have happened before.
In fact, one of the first recorded examples of an earthquake that lasted for more than two minutes was in 1499.
Here’s an image of that event.
How large an earthquake is an epic?
Episonic earthquakes are much larger than normal earthquakes.
For instance, the most famous of the recorded epic earthquakes was in the 1820s, when a 6.2 magnitude earthquake destroyed the city of Naples, Italy.
But, of course, this is just the tip of the iceberg.
In fact, the largest known earthquake to ever occur on Earth was a 7.8 magnitude earthquake in Peru in December 2008.
That event killed more than 200,000 people.
It’s also worth noting that most of the earthquakes we’ve recorded to date have lasted less than two hours, which is not uncommon.
Another example of an important distinction between epic and normal earthquakes is when a fault ruptures, which can happen when a dam breaks.
Fault lines are actually a type of fault that occur in many places throughout the world, and they are generally the fault lines that are connected to the ocean.
For instance in the United States, fault lines run along the Gulf of Mexico, along the Atlantic Ocean, and in the Great Lakes.
They are very, really, very strong.
They’re very large, too.
They’re usually located at places like Florida, New York State, and New Jersey.
They can be up to about 60 miles long.
What you can see in this video is a huge crack in the Earth that ruptured, and this caused a massive earthquake.
This crack in our Earth is called a fault, and it’s called a big earthquake.
When a big quake occurs, the fault ruptured and started a chain reaction that resulted in a much larger earthquake.