Data from the Global Volcanism Program of the Smithsonian Institution
Details for: Mono-Inyo Craters
The Mono Craters volcanic field, between Mono Lake in the foreground and Long Valley caldera at the upper left, is a 17-km-long chain of rhyolitic lava domes and thick, viscous lava flows. Mono Craters have been frequently active during the Holocene. Panum crater (the vent nearest to Mono Lake), is partially filled by a lava dome and was the site of the latest eruption from Mono Craters, about 600 years ago. Photo by R. Von Huene, 1971 (U.S. Geological Survey).
Volcano Number:323120
Volcano Name:Mono-Inyo Craters
Country:United States
Volcano Type:Lava dome(s)
Last Eruption:1380
Elevation:2796m
Tectonic Setting:Rift zone / Continental crust (> 25 km)
Pop. within 5km:558
Pop. within 10km:7393
Pop. within 30km:9048
Pop. within 100km:82160
Latitude:37.804
Longitude:-119.029



Eruption Data from the Global Volcanism Program of the Smithsonian Institution No eruption data found for this volcano.
Emissions Data from the Global Volcanism Program of the Smithsonian Institution No emissions data found for this volcano.


Data from the Earthchem Portal


Data from the SESAR Database


Data from the MaGa Database
Location: North Coulee (View Details at MaGa DB)
Description: North Coulee is a prominent feature near the north end of the Mono Craters chain. The coulee is a glassy rhyolite flowthat is partially blanketed by tephra deposits emplaced during the latter part of the North Mono eruption in the mid-14th century CE.
Hazard Description: not reporetd
Type: soil_diffuse_emission
Region: California, USA
Country: United States
Volcanic Complex: Mono Craters
Gas Flux Data:
Measurement Name Detail Specie Flux Std. Dev. Unit of Measure
North Coulee_01012007 Detail CO2 10.8 0 Mg/d
North Coulee_01012008 Detail CO2 9.8 0 Mg/d
North Coulee_01012009 Detail CO2 14.2 0 Mg/d