The authorSimon Wellings
- The edge of Cheshire. Part 3 – abandoned
- Story of an atom: Carbon cycling
- Story of an atom: birth to earth
- Types of geological blog posts
- The edge of Cheshire. Part 2 – layers of landscape
- The edge of Cheshire. Part 1 – traces of apocalypse
- Quintessence: echoes across science
- What’s in a (geological) name?
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- On The edge of Cheshire. Part 3 – abandoned:
- Metageologist: Thank you both. I’m planning to walk North West from my parent’s house this... (2 days 23 hours ago)
- Hollis: I’m enjoying your walk and commentary very much! (3 days 2 hours ago)
- Bob Tess: What a pleasure to be your virtual guest on so fascinating a stroll. Thank you. (4 days 18 hours ago)
- Baby Stuff: Great work! That is the kind of information that should be shared around the net. Shame on Google... (5 days 9 hours ago)
- DUI Attorney In Long Beach: For example, you could enter “DUI attorney Los Angeles” and end up... (5 days 14 hours ago)
- Yuk Manville: I like this post, enjoyed this one regards for putting up. “To the dull mind all nature is... (5 days 23 hours ago)
- Chris: Fluids also reach the upper mantle at the mid ocean ridges this is called oceanfloor... (8 days 17 hours ago)
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Based on a work at all-geo.org.
Category Archives: Ireland
Look at a large-scale geological map and, provided the area is not covered in recent sediments, there will be large areas of red showing outcrops of granite. There are many ways in which rocks can be melted to produce granitic magma. … Continue reading
The word terrane has a very specific geological meaning. Usually short for tectonostratigraphic terrane, they’ve been defined as “fault-bounded crustal blocks that preserved a geological record distinct from that of adjacent terranes” (Jones et al., 1983). The concept was first coined … Continue reading