2 edition of Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina found in the catalog.
Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina
Arvid A. Stromquist
|Statement||by Arvid A. Stromquist and Harold W. Sundelius.|
|Series||Contributions to stratigraphy, U.S. Geological Survey bulletin -- 1274-B|
|Contributions||Sundelis, Harold Wesley, 1930-, North Carolina. Division of Mineral Resources., Geological Survey (U.S.)|
|LC Classifications||QE75 .B9 no. 1274-B|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 22 p. :|
|Number of Pages||22|
North Carolina. American Journal of Science, A: STROMQUIST, A. A., AND H. W. SUNDELIUS. Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina. United States Geological Survey Bulletin B, 22 p. TORELL, 0. M. Bidrag till Sparagmitetagens geognosi och pa-leontologi. B B / Stromquist, A. A. and Sundelius, H. W. / STRATIGRAPHY OF THE ALBEMARLE OF THE CAROLINA SLATE BELT IN CENTRAL NORTH CAROLINA, , pb, 22 pages, 2 plates (in pocket), 1 table, $ 12 B F / Ward, L. W., / STRATIGRAPHIC REVISION OF THE MIDDLE EOCENE, OLIGOCENE, AND LOWER MIOCENE – ATLANTIC COASTAL PLAIN OF NORTH CAROLINA.
This field trip guidebook presents the results of geologic mapping in seven quadrangles in the Murphy belt, North Carolina. The focus is stratigraphy and nomenclature. Thayer, P. A., Kirstein, D. S., and Ingrahm, R.L. (editors), Stratigraphy,sedimentology and economic geology of the . The term "Carolina Slate Belt" was first used by Henry B. C. Nitze and George B. Hanna in for Professor Denison Olmsted's Report on the Geology of North Carolina (3 vols., ). They confirmed the age of the belt as pre-Cambrian period.
the central Piedmont region of North Carolina, between 35 the Carolina Slate Belt. This group is a series of northeast trending low rank metamorphic rocks consisting of volcanic Stratigraphy In mapping the Albemarle and Denton quadrangles, a stratigraphic sequence . Index to the stratigraphy of North America / by: Willis, Bailey, ,, et al. Published: () Sequence stratigraphy of the lower Miocene Moghra Formation in the Qattara Depression, North Western Desert, Egypt by: Hassan, Safiya M. Published: ().
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Get this from a library. Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina. [Arvid A Stromquist; Harold W Sundelius; Geological Survey (U.S.); North Carolina.
Division of Mineral Resources.]. The Albemarle Group is a geologic group in North Carolina composed of metamorphosed mafic and felsic volcanic rock, sandstone, siltstone, shale, and mudstone. It is considered part of the Carolina Slate Belt and covers several counties in central North Carolina.
It preserves fossils dating back to the Ediacaran period in the Floyd Church y: United States. Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina Bulletin B By: Arvid A.
Stromquist and Harold Wesley Sundelius. the volcanic-rich slate belt rocks are the stratigraphic equivalents of the more highly metamorphosed Piedmont gneisses and schists to the west. To the east, well and drill-hole data show that the TABLE 1. Stratigraphic summary of the central North Carolina slate belt sequence Albemarle Group: Millingport Formation (6, ft):Cited by: Buy Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina Slate Belt in Central North Carolina: Usgs Bulletin B by Arvid a.
Stromquist, Harold Wesley Sundelius (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. 1 2 3 4 5 Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina by Arvid A. Stromquist Published by U.S. Government Printing Office in Washington, DC.
STRATIGRAPHY In south-central North Carolina, the Carolina slate belt in cludes four generally recognized units (Figure 2).
The oldest unit is the Uwharrie Formation, which is composed of 4, meters of felsic volcanoclastic rocks (Stromquist and Sundelius, ).
James Robert Butler, "Volcaniclastic Rocks of the Carolina Slate Belt, Central North Carolina", Southeastern United States: Third Annual Midyear Meeting,Raleigh, North Carolina. The volcanosedimentary sequence of the Carolina slate belt in south-central North Carolina was long thought to be unfossiliferous; however, the meters of dominantly evenly bedded.
Abstract Geologic mapping in south-central Virginia demonstrates that the stratigraphy and structure of the Carolina slate belt extend northward across a steep thermal gradient into upper.
The unit is estimated to be 6, feet thick. It is very likely correlative with the volcanic rocks beneath the Arvonia Slate in central Virginia and with the James Run Gneiss and volcanic complex of Cecil County, Md. It may also be correlative with parts of the sedimentary and volcanic sequence of the Carolina slate belt.
2. Geological overview of the central North Carolina slate belt. Our study area is the portion of the Carolina slate belt near Albemarle in central North area is characterized by gently folded greenschist facies volcanic, volcaniclastic and plutonic rocks that range from basaltic to rhyolitic in composition.
General Information. Title: Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina Author(s): Stromquist, A.A., and Sundelius, H.W. Publishing Organization: U.S. Geological Survey Series and Number: Bulletin B Larger Work: Contributions to stratigraphy, Publication Date: Map Scale:Cross Section: None.
Unconformably underlies Tater Top Group (new name). Age is early Paleozoic. Summary of Citation: Albemarle Publication: Stromquist, A.A. and Sundelius, H.L.,Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina, IN Contributions to stratigraphy, U.S.
Geological Survey Bulletin, B, 22 p. (A) Changes in stratigraphic nomenclature by the U.S. Geological Survey,by George V. Cohee, Robert G. Bates, and Wilna B. Wright. (B) Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina, by Arvid A.
Stromquist and Harold W. Sundelius. The Carolina slate belt near Albemarle, North Carolina: Albemarle, Aquadale, Frog Pond, Locust, Morrow Mountain, Mount Gilead West, Oakboro, Stanfield An Unconformity in the Carolina Slate Belt of Central North Carolina: New evidence for the areal extent of the ca.
ma Virgilina deformation Stratigraphy of the Mineral Bluff Group and. The Ediacaran frond-like fossils Pteridinium carolinaensis have been known from Stanly County, south-central, North Carolina, for nearly 3 decades (St.
Jean,Teeter,Gibson et al.,Milton,Gibson and Teeter,McMenamin and Weaver, ), reported from the stratigraphically higher Floyd Church member of the Albemarle.
Stratigraphy of the Albemarle Group of the Carolina slate belt in central North Carolina. United States Geological Survey Bulletin B, 22 p. Torell, O. Carolina Slate Belt. Information about the Carolina Slate Belt and other terranes in a large region east of the Appalachians referred to as the “Carolina Zone” is in Hibbard et al.
The Carolina Slate Belt consists mostly of rocks originally deposited on or near the earth’s surface by volcanic eruption and sedimentation (North. The Cid Formation is a metavolcanic rock and mudstone geologic formation in North consists of a lower unnamed mudstone member with intermittent volcanic flows and the Flat Swamp Member, which is characterized by pyroclastic flows.
It preserves. Pyrophyllite and talc - Pyrophyllite is a high alumina mineral that, in North Carolina, occurs exclusively within hydrothermally altered felsic volcanic rocks of the Carolina Slate belt. The mineral was first mined commercially in North Carolina in and has been mined almost continuously since that time.BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF CAROLINA SLATE BELT STRATIGRAPHIC UNITS, ALBEMARLE AREA Although the complex of volcanic, volcanoclastic, and volcanosedimentary rocks of the Carolina slate belt in south-central North Carolina are reasonably well exposed, subtle vertical and lateral facies changes are not everywhere easily recognizable.To celebrate its fiftieth anniversary, the Carolina Geological Society invited forty-three authors to contribute to the creation of The Geology of the Carolinas.
The only comprehensive, modern treatment of the subject, the volume has been prepared for a diverse readership ranging from undergraduate students to specialists in the fields of geology and related earth sciences.