The epicenter of the largest earthquake ever recorded in the United States is near Los Angeles, California, and the epicenter is about 50 miles north of the city, according to the USGS.
The magnitude 9.3 quake that hit near Santa Barbara on Sunday night has been classified as a magnitude 7.1 earthquake, which means that the area is about one-third to one-half the size of New York City.
In the United Kingdom, where the quake occurred, the epicentre was at the base of the Tower of London, which is located in central London.
The UK has more than 100,000 buildings and a population of about 1.4 million.
The quake is not thought to be particularly damaging.
The National Weather Service in Los Angeles posted that it was “likely to produce minor damage to the local electrical grid.”
However, the US Geological Survey in San Diego said that there was “no indication” that the quake had caused a fault to open, although the damage could be significant.
The USGS also said that “no significant damage to structures or structures adjacent to the epicentsional rupture” had been reported.
The epicentres of these events are usually located near major metropolitan areas, and are generally located at depths of up to 10 miles (16 kilometers).
The US Geological Service also noted that “the epicentral and lateral fault lines are not expected to pose a threat to the public,” and that the magnitude of the event was still “unknown.”
The Los Angeles County Fire Department said that the county is “monitoring the magnitude, location and extent of the quake.”
The California Department of Emergency Services said that officials are monitoring the area and will be taking precautions.
The San Gabriel Valley Fire Department and other agencies have said that they are also monitoring the damage.
“The epicenters of all major earthquakes have been located in Los Angels and Orange counties.
There have been no reported fatalities,” the San Gabriel Fire Department tweeted.
The Associated Press reported that the number of buildings destroyed was at least 1,000.
“In addition to a significant loss of life, a total of over 300 structures have been damaged,” the Associated Press said.
The Los Alamos National Laboratory said that at least four earthquakes of magnitude 6.5 or greater have been recorded in California since the 1950s, and “the most recent event was in 2010.”
A major earthquake was also recorded in Los Alamo, New Mexico, on February 17, 1957, which occurred just north of Santa Fe.