|Author:||T. N Irvine|
|Title:||Petrology of the Duke Island ultramafic complex, southeastern Alaska (Memoir - The Geological Society of America, inc)|
|Format:||docx txt doc rtf|
|ePUB size:||1973 kb|
|FB2 size:||1292 kb|
|DJVU size:||1995 kb|
|Publisher:||Geological Society of America; y First edition edition (1974)|
1967, The Duke Island ultramafic complex, southeastern Alaska, IN Wyllie, . e. Ultramafic and Related Rocks: John Wiley and Sons Publishers, p. 84-97. Is member of belt of distinctive ultramafic rocks occurring along 350-mi length of AK panhandle. Occurs in 2 areas on Duke Island and parts of Kelp Island, southeastern AK -one . sq mi, other . sq mi -believed to be one large body at depth. K-Ar age of 173 Ma on hornblende from pegmatitic differentiate of the ultramafic complex were obtained by . Eberlein (personal commun. Source: GNU records (USGS DDS-6; Menlo GNULEX).
Petrology of the Duke Island Ultramafic Complex, Southeastern Alaska. Geological Society of America Memoir 138, 240 pp. Irvine, T. N. 1980. Magmatic infiltration metasomatism, double-diffusive fractional crystallization, and adcumulus growth in the Muskox intrusion and other layered intrusions. Terminology for layered intrusions Journal of Petrology 23, 127–62. Layering and related structures in the Duke Island and Skaergaard intrusions: similarities, differences and origins. In Origins of Igneous Layering (ed. Parsons, ., pp. 185–245.
Petrology of the Duke Island ultramafic complex, southeastern Alaska: Geological Society of America Memoir 138, 240 p. Jackson, . 1961, Primary textures and mineral associations in the ultramafic zone of the Stillwater complex, Montana: . Geological Survey Professional Paper 358, 106 p. Jones, . 1960, Igneous and tectonic structures of the Stillwater complex, Montana: U. S. Geological Survey Bulletin B 1071-H, 59 p. McBirney, .
Petrology of the Duke Island Ultramafic Complex Southeastern Alaska. January 1974 · Memoir of the Geological Society of America. Chromian Spinel as a Petrogenetic Indicator: Part 1. Theory. February 2011 · Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences. January 2011 · MRS Online Proceeding Library Archive. Glasses suitable for high-level nuclear waste vitrification must meet a number of requirements including processability, durability, and phase stability.
Irvine TN (1974) Petrology of the Duke Island Ultramafic Complex, Southeastern Alaska. Geol Soc Am Mem 138. Geological Society of America, In. ColoradoGoogle Scholar. Irvine TN (1980) Magmatic infiltration metasomatism, double-diffusive fractional crystallisation, and adcumulus growth in the Muskox Intrusion and other layered intrusions. In: Hargraves RB (ed) Physics of magmatic processes.
Petrology of the Duke Island ultramafic complex southern Alaska. Geological Society of America Memoir, 138, 240. Ishiwatari, . & Ichiyama, Y. (2004). Alaskan-type plutons and ultramafic lavas in Far East Russia, Northeast China, and Japan. Grantoids of the Central Asian orogenic belt and continental growth in the Phanerozoic. Jahn, B. Wu, F. & Chen, B. (2000b). Massive granitoid generation in Central Asia: Nd isotope evidence and implication for continental growth in the Phanerozoic.
Origin of the ultramafic complex at duke island, southeastern alaska. T. IRVINEl M cM aster University, Hamilton, Ontario. The Duke Island ultramafic complex crops out in two areas that total 9 square miles. Rocks within the complex are comprised of olivine, clinopyroxene, hornblende and ferriferous oxides and are classified as dunite, peridotite, olivine pyrox-enite and hornblende pyroxenite; all are devoid of plagioclase and orthopyroxene. A pegmatite of hornblende and anor-thite is closely associated and probably comagmatic, but abundant gabbro surrounding the complex has been. An interpretation of the structure of the duke island ultramafic.
Home Intrusions (Geology) Petrology of the Duke Island Ultramafic Complex, Southeastern Alaska by T. Irvine. TYPE : PDF. Download Now. Home Geochemistry Characteristics and Petrogenesis of Alaskan-type Ultramafic-mafic Intrusions, Southeastern Alaska by Glen R. Himmelberg.
Duke Island, 59 square miles in area, is at the southern end of southeastern Alaska. The granitic rocks may be of Cretaceous age. Primary gabbroic rocks are dominantly two-pyroxene gabbro and norite. Their plagioclase is An50-An70. Ultramafic rocks crop out as two main areas and more than a dozen minor ones. The rocks in the main areas probably are continuous at depth forming the Duke Island ultramafic complex