The authorSimon Wellings
- Seismology in space
- The Constitution of the Interior of Earth, as Revealed by Earthquakes
- Subduction is not the end
- Paths across the Cheshire Peak
- A new paradigm for Barrovian metamorphism?
- Metamorphic petrology: under pressure and getting stressed?
- Dinosaurs and the dangers of pedantism
- Six amazing facts about what’s under your feet
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- On Channel flow – hot rocks, big glaciers and the world’s tallest mountains:
- Charles: Ok. If true, Either possibilities must exist. 1. A corresponding deepening of the Tibetan plate, sea... (8 days 3 hours ago)
- Leon Williams: This is nicely written. These ancient civilizations are amazing. Here is one on the Olmecs... (9 days 17 hours ago)
- Mary: Interesting post, thanks! That’s a wonderful image of those very ancient sediments deep beneath... (36 days 20 hours ago)
- Andy Markou: I find this quite reassuring. I am currently working on a process model for the metamorphic... (38 days 12 hours ago)
- Metageologist: This is fairly common, yes. Eclogites have been stuffed deep into the earth and then pulled out... (60 days 17 hours ago)
- Mindy Newton: I have been finding eclogite from a terminal glacial moraine. I have a few which seem to have... (66 days 22 hours ago)
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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