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  1. In this data report, we present postcruise petrophysical measurement results for Hole U1513E. During International Ocean Discovery Program (IODP) Expedition 369, five holes were drilled at Site U1513 on the Naturaliste Plateau offshore southwest Australia. The last and deepest hole, U1513E, recovered a volcanic sequence (Lithostratigraphic Unit VI) consisting of basalt flows, dolerite dikes, and volcaniclastic beds. Because of time constraints, moisture and density (MAD) measurements were not possible on board for Hole U1513E. To obtain bulk (wet), dry, and grain density and porosity data, we performed the MAD analysis on 25 core samples collected from Hole U1513E after themore »expedition. Among these samples, five were selected to measure ultrasonic velocity and dynamic Poisson’s ratio. Six additional samples from Hole U1513D were analyzed to compare with shipboard data to validate the postcruise measurements. The results are compatible with shipboard data in individual lithologic units. Samples of relatively fresh rocks show bulk and dry density values near 2.5 g/cm3 and porosity near 10%, whereas altered basalts and volcaniclastics exhibit lower values of bulk and dry density and higher values of porosity. Grain density varies between 2.6 and 3.3 g/cm3. S-wave velocity ranges from 934 to 3135 m/s, which accompanies variable dynamic Poisson’s ratio between 0.1 and 0.35.« less
  2. Abstract We report the results of the first joint observation of the KAGRA detector with GEO 600. KAGRA is a cryogenic and underground gravitational-wave detector consisting of a laser interferometer with 3 km arms, located in Kamioka, Gifu, Japan. GEO 600 is a British–German laser interferometer with 600 m arms, located near Hannover, Germany. GEO 600 and KAGRA performed a joint observing run from April 7 to 20, 2020. We present the results of the joint analysis of the GEO–KAGRA data for transient gravitational-wave signals, including the coalescence of neutron-star binaries and generic unmodeled transients. We also perform dedicated searches for binary coalescence signals and generic transientsmore »associated with gamma-ray burst events observed during the joint run. No gravitational-wave events were identified. We evaluate the minimum detectable amplitude for various types of transient signals and the spacetime volume for which the network is sensitive to binary neutron-star coalescences. We also place lower limits on the distances to the gamma-ray bursts analyzed based on the non-detection of an associated gravitational-wave signal for several signal models, including binary coalescences. These analyses demonstrate the feasibility and utility of KAGRA as a member of the global gravitational-wave detector network.« less
    Free, publicly-accessible full text available June 1, 2023
  3. Free, publicly-accessible full text available May 1, 2023