We’re pleased to announce that the next edition of the geoblogging carnival, The Accretionary Wedge, will be held here (for the first time ever!) at Highly Allochthonous at the end of the month. The theme that we’ve chosen is simple: we want to amass a gallery of all of your favorite geologically themed pictures.
It could be a photograph you’ve taken of an outcrop or process in action; a diagram from a classic geologic paper or text book; a satellite image of an incredible landscape; an optical microscope picture of your favorite mineral; something topical, or an old and inspirational favorite. Whatever strikes your fancy. You might consider writing a little about what your chosen images shows or why you chose it, but wordless entries are OK too. We’re also OK with recycled submissions if you’ve got a post in your archives that fits the carnival theme.
The deadline for submission of posts will be Friday, May 28. To submit your entry, leave a link to in the comments section here or at the Accretionary Wedge blog. We encourage our non-blogging readers to contribute their favorite images as well: we’ll be happy to publish your image here.
If a picture is worth a thousand words, we should be able to amass an entire visual novel by the month’s end. We look forward to seeing what you all choose!
Search this blog
- Now you see it, now you don’t: the disappearing and reappearing waters of the River Manifold
- 10 years of scientific career evolution: from springs to stormwater, student to teacher
- A ton of 2+ year-old AGU journal articles are now open access!
- Reconstructing ocean spreading when half your record is now in the mantle (or: a plug for my new paper)
- Mammals March Madness and slight silliness from your bloggers
- Scenic Saturday: Frozen waterfall, end of winter
- 28-ish days of #sciwrite are over, but we’ve got momentum
- Final throes of 28 days of #sciwrite
- On Now you see it, now you don’t: the disappearing and reappearing waters of the River Manifold:
- Carol Jefferson: When I expanded the images, I noticed that the plant that I thought was a water Lily is really... Read
- Carol Jefferson: The thriving stands of water lotus (lilies) as seen along sections of the dry or nearly stream... Read
- Anne Jefferson: Or, as DrugMonkey put it: “Once you understand your PI is a data addict and your role as a... Read
- Meghan Duffy: I also love being the first person to know something! I think that’s such a cool moment.... Read
- Lab Lemming: For example, the Juan de Fuca and Cocos plates are still subducting along their entire width, just... Read
- Chris Rowan: There is certainly a case to be made that for the EPR at least, forces acting at the circum-Pacific... Read
- Chris Rowan: 1. Yes. But we do it better, with more data. 2. I’m not sure what you mean by this. Read