Croatia’s quake of March 25 was the worst earthquake in the country’s history.
The quake caused a magnitude 6.5 quake in the capital, Bratislava, and a magnitude 7.1 quake in neighboring Slovenia.
It was followed by a magnitude 3.8 quake in Zagreb, which also injured more than 100 people.
New York Times reporter Eric Schlosser and New York University professor Nicholas Lopatin, both based in New York, reported that in comparison to the earthquakes of Greece and Croatia, Croatia’s was much more likely to cause widespread damage.
The two researchers published a study titled “How Croatian earthquakes are less severe than those in Greece and Spain” in the March 22 issue of Science.
They examined the probability of major and minor earthquakes in Croatia, compared with Greece and the U.K., and found that, while Croatian earthquakes were more likely than Greece earthquakes to cause extensive damage, their severity was not as high as those in the U,S., and other European countries.
Lopatin and Schlossers examined the historical data for earthquakes in the Balkans, including earthquakes in which the epicenter of the quake is at the epicentre of the fault and is located near the epicents of several faults, such as the Ural, Black Sea, and Volga.
They used these historical data to predict the magnitude and location of the next earthquake.
They found that Croatian earthquakes occurred far more frequently in the next century than Greece and other countries in the region.
When the researchers compared Croatia to the countries with the most severe earthquakes, they found that Croatia’s were far more likely.
The researchers found that for every 5.1 earthquakes, Croatia had a magnitude of 7.0 or greater, while for every 4.8 earthquakes, the country had a magnitudes of 6.0, 5.5, or 4.0.
For example, the epicending 7.8 magnitude earthquake in Zaga, Croatia in December 2016 caused $12 billion in damage, which was about half the size of the damage suffered by Croatia’s other earthquakes.
The magnitude of the 7.4 earthquake in Gomorrah, Croatia, in June 2017, for instance, caused $8.3 billion in damages.
Scientists from the United Kingdom and the Netherlands analyzed the earthquakes for seismic energy released by the earthquakes.
They determined that the Croatian earthquakes produced a similar amount of energy to the energy released during the events in Greece.
There is a large body of research that suggests that the earthquakes in northern Europe are related to a changing climate.
In some places, the land has warmed more than the sea, making the terrain more susceptible to earthquakes, which can produce large damage.
But there are also signs of a warming climate that may be responsible for the earthquakes that occurred in Croatia.