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Salt, evaporites, and brines an annotated bibliography by Vivian S. Hall

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Published by Oryx Press in Phoenix, AZ .
Written in English


  • Salt -- Bibliography.,
  • Evaporites -- Bibliography.,
  • Saline waters -- Bibliography.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes indexes.

Statementcompiled by Vivian S. Hall and Mary R. Spencer.
ContributionsSpencer, Mary R.
LC ClassificationsZ7335 .H35 1984, TN900 .H35 1984
The Physical Object
Pagination216 p. ;
Number of Pages216
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3185463M
ISBN 100897740424
LC Control Number83042609

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Brines and Evaporites by Peter Sonnenfelp (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book Cited by: Published by the American Geophysical Union as part of the Short Courses in Geology Series, Volume 3. This course is designed to present fundamental concepts and constraints of evaporitic mineral precipitation in different depositional environments, a discussion of the concentration of attendant accessory accumulations of clastics, base metals and hydrocarbons, an integrated overview of.   Evaporite‐associated Pb–Zn deposits, like Cu deposits, are focused by brine flows associated with both bedded and halokinetic salt units or their residues. Stratabound deposits, such as Gays River and Cadjebut, have formed immediately adjacent to or within the bedded salt body, with the bedded sulfate acting as a sulfur by: The Chatham sag eventually fed Michigan Basin brines into Ohio and Pennsylvania. A progressive overstepping of one evaporite unit over the one below indicates either subsidence affecting a wider area of rising sea level, the latter suggested by the inundation of northern Ohio beginning with the “B” unit of salt .

@article{osti_, title = {Evaporite sedimentology}, author = {Warren, J.K.}, abstractNote = {The purpose of this book is to introduce the sedimentology of evaporites and to demonstrate how sedimentological principles can be applied to ancient evaporites. It includes chapter on: Sabkhas; marine and continental; Shallow water evaporites: lakes, salinas and platforms; and deep water. Evaporites, Figure 2 Nonmarine brine evolution pathways (After Eugster and Hardie, ). (a) Hydrologic classi fi cation and brine evolution pathways of concentrating nonmarine waters (L lake Author: John Keith Warren. Evaporites are common in the geologic record. Brines are waters containing extremely high concentrations of dissolved constituents, including salt. This image conceptualizes the abundant salt that can be precipitated from a brine solution. Sea Ice.   Salt beds and salt allochthons are transient features in most sedimentary basins, which through their dissolution can carry, focus and fix base metals. The mineralisation can be subsalt, intrasalt or suprasalt, and the salt body or its breccia can be bedded or halokinetic. In all these evaporite‐associated low‐temperature diagenetic ore deposits there are four common factors that can Cited by:

Basinwide evaporites are singular events in the geological record. They form when a giant sub-sea-level basin becomes a sump of continental, marine and hydrothermal fluids, producing unexpected brine compositions in unusual depositional settings present in ancient Cited by: 5. The monograph offers a comprehensive discussion of the role of evaporites in hydrocarbon generation and trapping, and new information on low temperature and high temperature ores. It also provides a wealth of information on exploitable salts, in a comprehensive volume has been assembled and organized to provide quick access to relevant information on all matters related to evaporites and associated brines. Despite the impressive discoveries made by creation scientists, there is still much work remaining to be done. For those considering a career in creation science, either professionally or as a lay advocate, there are questions still needing answers. One of these has to do with the origin of thick layers of salt within the strata, interspersed with other sedimentary layers and covering wide. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sonnenfeld, Peter. Brines and evaporites. Washington, D.C.: American Geophysical Union, © (OCoLC)