NASA satellite image of ash from Langila
|Elevation||1,330 m (4,360 ft)|
|Location||New Britain, Papua New Guinea|
|Mountain type||Complex volcano|
|Volcanic arc/belt||Bismarck volcanic arc|
|Last eruption||November to December 2012|
Langila is one of the most active volcanoes of New Britain, Papua New Guinea. It consists of four overlapping volcanic cones on the eastern flank of an older extinct volcano, Talawe. Talawe is the largest volcano in Cape Gloucester. There have been dozens of recorded eruptions since the 19th century from three separate volcanic craters at the summit of Langila. The most recent eruptive cycle of Langila began in August 2006 and continued into early 2007. Volcanic activity at Langila consists of Strombo-Vulcanian and Vulcanian eruptions and lava flows. Langila is one of the most active volcanoes in the Bismark archipelago.The smallest crater is crater number 3.
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