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A size 3.5 seismic tremor shook southern California early Sunday, denoting the most recent of a swarm of earthquakes to hit the state throughout the most recent couple of days.

The shake occurred at 1:44 a.m. neighborhood time around 13 miles from Palm Springs and 3.6 miles from Cabazon, the U.S. Topographical Survey (USGS) said. It happened at a profundity of 9.4 miles.

There were no prompt reports of harm or wounds.

Over the previous week, there have been three seismic tremors that enrolled as extent 3.0 or more prominent in a similar zone, as indicated by the Los Angeles Times.

A few little seismic tremors likewise terrified the Ventura County zone close to the coast, around 176 miles west of Palm Springs, lately. While a few shakes enlisted above 3.0, a greater part were somewhere in the range of 1.0 and 2.0, the Ventura County Star detailed.

In any case, swarms like these are normal and don’t anticipate “the big one,” earthquake experts say.

“Swarms are common. Similar ones in Ventura in 1984 & 2015. Swarms are NOT more likely to be followed by a big quake,” seismologist Lucy Jones tweeted Friday.

The western conditions of California and Nevada are hit with a normal of 234 seismic tremors that have sizes somewhere in the range of 3.0 and 4.0 every year, refering to an ongoing three-year information test.

Disclaimer: The views, suggestions, and opinions expressed here are the sole responsibility of the experts. No Enviro Magazine journalist was involved in the writing and production of this article.

Topics #Palm Springs #Seismic tremor #Seismologist Lucy Jones #swarm #Ventura County Star