6 edition of Early proterozoic geology of the Great Lakes region found in the catalog.
|Statement||edited by L.G. Medaris, Jr.|
|Series||Memoir / Geological Society of America -- 160, Memoir (Geological Society of America) -- 160|
|Contributions||Medaris, L. G. 1936-|
|LC Classifications||QE653 .E2 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 141 p. :|
|Number of Pages||141|
Early Proterozoic Rocks of the Great Lakes Region Sudbury, Ontario, Canada to Duluth, Minnesota, U.S.A. July , Field Trip Guidebook T14S Leader: G. B. Morey Associate Leaders: Ken Card Klaus Schulz John S. KJasner Richard W Ojakangas Ameri. The Great Lakes: The Natural History of a Changing Region, by Wayne Grady, Canadian science writer Wayne Grady has written a great book about the Great Lakes. I do not read much science, but this book taught me a lot while giving me lots of joy. I’d recommend it to anyone planning to spend some time in or around the Great Lakes/5(11).
The Lower Proterozoic terranes were intruded by Middle Proterozoic plutons and, to the south, the older terranes are covered by large areas of rhyolite and epizonal granite. The granite and rhyolite represent two distinct suites, to Ga and to Ga old. Mineralogy Books Select Mineral Books Rock, Gem, and Mineral Books Select Railroad Books Mining History Geology Books U.S. State Geology USGS Publications Ore Deposits Paleontology Books Petroleum Fossil Specimens Mineralogical Record.
Some of the oldest known tillites deposited on striations is Gowganda Formation (c. Ga, Great Lakes region, Canada) Possible older one at Ga in Bruce Formation of Ontario, and diamictite in Ga Pongola Supergroup in southern Africa Also, some carbon isotope evidence for large scale glaciation in Paleoproterozoic. Great Lakes tectonic zone E10 6. Isometric diagram illustrating geometry and deformational elements of Great Lakes tectonic zone Ell 7. Equal-area projection of poles to foliation, stretching lineation, and fold hinges in Great Lakes tectonic zone Ell 8. Simplified tectonic map of Lake Superior region showing Great Lakes tectonic.
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Early proterozoic geology of the Great Lakes region [Unknown] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This book was digitized and reprinted from the collections of the University of California Libraries. It was produced from digital images created through the libraries’ mass digitization efforts.
The digital images were cleaned and prepared for printing through automated. Tidal deposits in the early Proterozoic basin of the Lake Superior region—The Palms and the Pokegama Formations: Evidence for subtidal-shelf deposition of Superior-type banded iron-formation. Richard W. Ojakangas, "Tidal deposits in the early Proterozoic basin of the Lake Superior region—The Palms and the Pokegama Formations: Evidence for subtidal-shelf deposition of Superior-type banded iron-formation", Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region, L.
Medaris, Jr. Get this from a library. Early proterozoic geology of the Great Lakes region. [L G Medaris;]. Morey, "Lower Proterozoic stratified rocks and the Penokean orogeny in east-central Minnesota", Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region, L.
Medaris, Jr. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Early proterozoic geology of the Great Lakes region. Boulder, Colo.: Geological Society of America, R. Dott, Jr., "The Proterozoic red quartzite enigma in the north-central United States: Resolved by plate collision?", Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region, L.
Medaris, Jr. By analogy with other Proterozoic and Phanerozoic depositional basins, the sedimentary and tectonic history of early Proterozoic rocks of the northern Great Lakes area is tentatively interpreted in terms of the aulacogen model; a corollary of this interpretation is that the aulacogen opened into an ocean lying somewhere to the east, in the area.
The Penokean orogeny (1, to 1, m.y. ago) was a major early Proterozoic tectonic event in central Wisconsin, involving deformation, metamorphism, volcanism, and plutonism. Penokean isoclinal F 1 folding affected both Archean and lower Proterozoic rocks, producing a penetrative axial planar foliation that dips steeply throughout the terrane.
Mineralogical Society of Great Britain and Ireland; SEPM Society for Sedimentary Geology Society of Exploration Geophysicists; Canadian Science Publishing; University of Wyoming; Book Chapter Preface Author(s) L. Medaris, Jr., "Preface", Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region, L.
Medaris, Jr. Download citation. This book and its companion, Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region (Mem. Geological Society of America, ), edited by L.G.
Medaris, Jr., are the products of an International Proterozoic symposium held at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, MayThis volume contains 23 papers that present the current thinking of experts on many aspects of Proterozoic.
About this book Published by the American Geophysical Union as part of the Field Trip Guidebooks Series, Volume This guidebook was prepared for field trip T, "Early Proterozoic Rocks of the Great Lakes Region," as part of the 28th International Geological Congress in Washington, D.C., July 9.
Early Proterozoic iron-rich sediments in the Great Lakes region, in southeast Wyoming and in the Northwest Territories of Canada are interpreted as the earliest deposits of such foreland basins. They are considered to be chemical precipitates from iron-rich sea water.
Geology of the Great Lakes The Great Lakes include Lake Superior, Lake Michigan, Lake Huron, Lake Erie, and Lake Ontario on the US-Canadian perimeter. These lakes are the biggest freshwater basin on the planet. They make up for 20 percent of the freshwater bodies on Earth at six quadrillion gallons.
They have an area of 95, square miles with more than 3, flora and fauna species. This book falls somewhere between a science text and a popular science book, probably falling closer to the former. However it is a concisely written textbook that dwells at greatest length on the Pleistocene history of the lakes as it was understood in the early s: 1.
Read the latest articles of Earth-Science Reviews atElsevier’s leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature.
Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region Kalliokoski, J. M e d a r i s, J r. (Ed.), Mem.Geological Society of A m e r i c a, B o u l d e r, Colo., V I -I- p p.,$ 2 8.
0 0. Ojakangas, R.W., Tidal deposits in the early Proterozoic basin of the Lake Superior region—the Palms and Pokegama Formations: evidence for subtidal shelf deposition of Superior-type banded iron-formation.
In Medaris, L.G. (ed.), Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region. Geological Society of America Memoir, 60, pp. 49– PDF | On Jan 1,Julig and others published Provenance studies of late paleo-indian quartzite artifacts in the Great Lakes region of North America using destructive and non-destructive.
The terranes with apparent orogenic character are of early Proterozoic age and include the Penokean Fold Belt of the Great Lakes Region, the Precambrian of Colorado, Arizona and New Mexico and the intervening buried Proterozoic of the northern Plains states.
26 7 Penokean region The Penokean Fold Belt of the Canadian Shield extends from the. In Early Proterozoic geology of the Great Lakes region. Edited by L.G, Jr. Medaris. Geological Society of America Memoir Crossref, Google Scholar.The Great Lakes region of North America is a bi-national Canadian–American region that includes portions of the eight U.S.
states of Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Wisconsin as well as the Canadian province of Ontario. Quebec is at times included as part of the region because, although it is not in a Great Lake watershed, it is in the St.
Lawrence.This book and its companion, Early Proterozoic Geology of the Great Lakes Region (Mem. Geological Society of America, ), edited by L.G.
Medaris, Jr., are the products of an International Proterozoic symposium held at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, May 18–21, This volume contains 23 papers that present the current thinking of experts on many aspects of Proterozoic.