Depth indicators in marine sedimentary environments
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Depth indicators in marine sedimentary environments

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Published by Elsevier in [Amsterdam] .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Papers from conference "Depth indicators in marine sedimentary environments" held at the University of Edinburgh on 21st and 22nd of December 1966.

Statementedited by A. Hallam.
SeriesMarine geology : Special Issue -- Vol.5, no.5/6, October 1967, Marine geology -- Vol.5, no.5/6, October 1967.
ContributionsHallam, A.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14157920M

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  Although the title makes clear its primary aim, Trace Fossils As Indicators of Sedimentary Environments explores a number of other ichnological fields too." --The Palaeontology Newsletter, "Altogether, this very interesting book, recommended for specialists and non-specialists in ichnology who undertake or approach basin analysis research Author: Dirk Knaust. Purchase Trace Fossils as Indicators of Sedimentary Environments, Volume 64 - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Price: $ First, benthonic organisms are the chief indicators of temperature, depth, amount of light, water composition, and other bottom conditions. Second, pelagic, planktonic, and nektonic organisms overlap into a variety of sedimentary environments indicating only Cited by: Trace Fossils as indicators of sedimentary environments Part V- Marine carbonate systems Author Tapanila, L; Hutchings, P. A Year Publication Type Refereed Article Journal Chapter 24 Reefs and Mounds, Elsevier series, Developments in Sedimentology Number of .

Marine Environments. Marine depositional environments differ in multiple ways, but the controlling factors in the rocks that are produced is related to the proximity and supply of continental sediment, the water depth, and the community of organisms that live in the area. The concept of sedimentary environment encompasses the entire complex of physical, these environments comprise the bulk of the remainder of this book. , Depth indicators in marine sedimentary environments. Marine Geology – Google Scholar. Hallam, A., Sedimentary facies • In marine coastal areas for example, several facies accumulate simultaneously on various areas of the seafloor. Each area is characterized by a distinct set of environmental conditions which influences sediment type. • The stacking arrangement of sedimentary rocks records the.   Bedding Planes Figure \(\PageIndex{1}\): Horizontal strata in southern Utah. The most basic sedimentary structure is bedding planes, the planes that separate the layers or strata in sedimentary and some volcanic e in exposed outcroppings, each bedding plane indicates a change in sediment deposition conditions.

The physical features of a sedimentary environment include water depth and the velocity and persistence of currents. Chemical characteristics of an environment include the salinity (proportion of dissolved salts), acidity or basicity (pH), oxidation potential (Eh), pressure, and temperature. than in marine environments, so red beds are good suggestive evidence of nonmarine deposition. But again there are important exceptions. Evaporite chemistry If your succession contains evaporite minerals, you can often make a good case for marine or nonmarine on the basis of . Some of the more important of these environments are illustrated in Figure Figure Some of the important depositional environments for sediments and sedimentary rocks. Table provides a summary of the processes and sediment types that pertain to the various depositional environments illustrated in Figure Sedimentary facies and depositional environments of the Oligocene–early Miocene marine Qom Formation, Central Iran Back-Arc Basin, Iran (northeastern .