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by Peter A. Rona,Colin W. Devey,Jérôme Dyment,Bramley J. Murton

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Author: Peter A. Rona,Colin W. Devey,Jérôme Dyment,Bramley J. Murton
ISBN: 0875904785
Language: English
Pages: 440 pages
Category: Engineering
Publisher: American Geophysical Union; 1 edition (January 11, 2010)
Rating: 4.6
Formats: rtf lrf mobi lrf
FB2 size: 1270 kb | EPUB size: 1409 kb | DJVU size: 1368 kb

Chemical Signatures From Hydrothermal Venting on Slow Spreading Ridges Henrietta N. Edmonds 27. The Magnetic Signature of Hydrothermal Systems in Slow Spreading Environments Maurice A. Tivey and Jérôme Dyment 43. Hydrothermal Activity at the Arctic Mid-Ocean Ridges Rolf . .

Chemical Signatures From Hydrothermal Venting on Slow Spreading Ridges Henrietta N. Hydrothermal Activity at the Arctic Mid-Ocean Ridges Rolf B. Pedersen, Ingunn H. Thorseth, Tor Eivind Nygård, Marvin D. Lilley, and Deborah S. Kelley 67. Implications of the Iceland Deep Drilling Project for Improving Understanding of Hydrothermal Processes at Slow Spreading Mid-Ocean Ridges Wilfred A. Elders and Guðmundur Ómar Friðleifsson 91.

Электронная книга "Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges", Peter A. Rona, Colin W. Devey, Jérôme Dyment, Bramley J. Murton. Эту книгу можно прочитать в Google Play Книгах на компьютере, а также на устройствах Android и iOS. Выделяйте текст, добавляйте закладки и делайте заметки, скачав книгу "Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges" для чтения в офлайн-режиме.

Colin Schultz, Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges, Eos 92 (8), 68-69, February 22, 2011. Reproduced/modified by permission of American Geophysical Union. The study of hydrothermal vents at ocean ridges was launched in earnest in the 1970s when it was shown that they are quantitatively significant in exchanging heat and chemicals between the Earth’s interior and the oceans.

Rona, Peter, Devey, Colin, Dyment, Jérôme and Murton, Bramley (ed. American Geophysical Union, 440pp. (2010) Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges (AGU Geophysical Monograph, 188), Washington, US.

Bramley J. Murton is the author of Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow .

When hydrothermal systems were first found on the East Pacific Rise and other Pacific Ocean ridges beginning in the late .

When hydrothermal systems were first found on the East Pacific Rise and other Pacific Ocean ridges beginning in the late 1970s, the community consensus held that the magma delivery rate of intermediate to fast spreading was necessary to support black smoker-type high-temperature systems and associated chemosynthetic ecosystems and polymetallic sulfide deposits

Contrary to that consensus, hydrothermal systems not only occur on slow spreading ocean ridges but, as reported in Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems.

Contrary to that consensus, hydrothermal systems not only occur on slow spreading ocean ridges but, as reported in Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges, are generally larger and spaced farther apart, exhibit different chemosynthetic ecosystems, produce larger mineral deposits, and occur in a much greater diversity of geologic settings than those systems in the Pacific.

Contrary to that consensus, hydrothermal systems not only occur on slow spreading ocean ridges but, as reported in this volume, are generally larger, exhibit different chemosynthetic ecosystems, produce larger mineral deposits, and occur in a much greater diversity of geologic settings.

Contrary to that consensus, hydrothermal systems not only occur on slow spreading ocean ridges but, as reported in this volume, are generally larger, exhibit different chemosynthetic ecosystems, produce larger mineral deposits, and occur in a much greater diversity of geologic settings than those systems in the Pacific.

188 Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges Peter A. Devey, Jérôme Dyment, and Bramley J. Murton (Ed. 189 Climate Dynamics: Why Does Climate Vary? De-Zheng Sun and Frank Bryan (Ed. 190 The Stratosphere: Dynamics. 190 The Stratosphere: Dynamics, Transport, and Chemistry L. M. Polvani, A. H. Sobel, and D. W. Waugh (Ed. 191 Rainfall: State of the Science Firat Y. Testik and Mekonnen Gebremichael (Ed. 192 Antarctic Subglacial Aquatic Environments Martin J. Siegert, Mahlon C. Kennicut II, and Robert A. Bindschadler.

178 Magma to Microbe: Modeling Hydrothermal Processes at Oceanic Spreading . Wiley also publishes its books in a variety of electronic formats.

178 Magma to Microbe: Modeling Hydrothermal Processes at Oceanic Spreading Centers Robert P. Lowell, Jeffrey S. Seewald, Anna Metaxas, and Michael R. Perfit (Ed. 179 Active Tectonics and Seismic Potential of Alaska Jeffrey T. Freymueller, Peter J. Haeussler, Robert L. Wesson, and Göran Ekström (Ed.

Published by the American Geophysical Union as part of the Geophysical Monograph Series, Volume 188.Diversity of Hydrothermal Systems on Slow Spreading Ocean Ridges presents a multidisciplinary overview of the remarkable emerging diversity of hydrothermal systems on slow spreading ocean ridges in the Atlantic, Indian, and Arctic oceans. When hydrothermal systems were first found on the East Pacific Rise and other Pacific Ocean ridges beginning in the late 1970s, the community consensus held that the magma delivery rate of intermediate to fast spreading was necessary to support black smoker-type high-temperature systems and associated chemosynthetic ecosystems and polymetallic sulfide deposits. Contrary to that consensus, hydrothermal systems not only occur on slow spreading ocean ridges but, as reported in this volume, are generally larger, exhibit different chemosynthetic ecosystems, produce larger mineral deposits, and occur in a much greater diversity of geologic settings than those systems in the Pacific. The full diversity of hydrothermal systems on slow spreading ocean ridges, reflected in the contributions to this volume, is only now emerging and opens an exciting new frontier for ocean ridge exploration, includingProcesses of heat and chemical transfer from the Earth's mantle and crust via slow spreading ocean ridges to the oceansThe major role of detachment faulting linking crust and mantle in hydrothermal circulationChemical reaction products of mantle involvement including serpentinization, natural hydrogen, abiotic methane, and hydrocarbon synthesisGeneration of large polymetallic sulfide deposits hosted in ocean crust and mantleChemosynthetic vent communities hosted in the diverse settings

The readership for this volume will include schools, universities, government laboratories, and scientific societies in developed and developing nations, including over 150 nations that have ratified the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea.