The authorSimon Wellings
- North American Arctic – icy beauty
- Beyond plate tectonics
- Sediment and sea: from the heights to the depths
- Scars, acne and others: circles on the ground
- Into the Third Dimension: using Google Maps to know what’s underground
- Looking from the sky at diamonds
- Great Geology in Google Maps: mapping from above
- Hot spot volcanoes: no plumes required?
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- On Eclogites: back to the surface:
- Chelsea: If it wasn’t obvious from the post above, my eclogites are from kimberlites (15 hours 47 minutes ago)
- Chelsea: Hi there Simon This post is great as a first foray into typical crustal eclogites. My Masters... (15 hours 49 minutes ago)
- Tim Bell: Hi Simon My daughter emailed me your link this morning (she was being interviewed about academic... (16 days 15 hours ago)
- Libby rutter: Thank you simon. Iv just pinched all your words for my homework. Thank you hope i get an a☆ . X (22 days 10 hours ago)
- Metageologist: Hi Libby, My daughter was doing her maths homework just when your question came through, so I... (22 days 11 hours ago)
- libby rutter: Hi im libby year 8 im trying to find out for homework what eclogite is used for in anyway today... (22 days 11 hours ago)
- Massimo Vicentini: I came on your discussion while searching for a map of mantle-core bathymetry. A lot of... (25 days 21 hours ago)
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License.
Based on a work at all-geo.org.
Category Archives: England
This is the third part of a set of posts describing a walk I took across Cheshire. My goal was to find out everything that was interesting about the places I visited. Previously I’ve seen traces of apocalypse and traced … Continue reading
This is part 2 of a series of posts seeking to describe everything of interest on a walk along the edge of Cheshire, in England’s Peak District. Part 1 ended as I left Sutton Common, my mood lifting as the ground dropped. … Continue reading
Someone once said: “if you know enough Science, nothing is boring”. I love this idea, but I’m also intrigued by the geographical equivalent: no place is boring, if you know enough about it. Recently I went for a walk to try … Continue reading