The authorSimon Wellings
- A deeper look at the geology of diamonds
- Some facets of the Geology of Diamonds
- A harder look at the geology of diamonds
- Structural Geology by the Deformation numbers
- Cornwall: tin, pasties and the world
- The Grampian / Taconic orogeny in Ireland – when arcs attack
- Scandinavian crust now in Alaska!
- When continents rotate
Search this blog
- On A deeper look at the geology of diamonds:
- Chris: At first nice article but I think there are 2 inaccuracies in your article: 1. “The ultrabasic... (1 hour 32 minutes ago)
- Metageologist: I’ve replied on the Sci Am site, but some more thoughts here. The arguments for a... (7 days 14 hours ago)
- Torbjörn Larsson, OM: Ah, I meant to say that anoxygenic photosynthesis was consistent with the Isua finds. I... (7 days 16 hours ago)
- Torbjörn Larsson, OM: For some reason I had managed to notice most of the sulfur works, but not the diamond... (7 days 16 hours ago)
- Karyl Halls: Magnificent goods from you, man. I’ve understand your stuff previous to and you’re... (14 days 21 hours ago)
- Kanalfrei: Thank you for this brilliant post . Will at present more stop by. Greetings from Cologne (20 days 23 hours ago)
Latest from the Geoblogosphere
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: Ireland
Google the words metamorphism and etymology and you’ll likely find a link to a 16th Century definition of metamorphism: “change of form or shape, especially by witchcraft”. Gneiss formation by spells is not a popular hypothesis these days, but many … Continue reading →
Pressure-Temperature-time paths This post is in the middle of a series on metamorphism. Concepts such as metamorphic facies or grade all allow us to link a metamorphic rock to a particular set of conditions, under which it was metamorphosed. This … Continue reading →
Accretionary Wedge #37 called for examples of ‘Sexy Geology’. Here’s mine: You always remember your first time. I was a young man, freshly graduated and I’d somehow persuaded the government to give me (just) enough money to spend three years … Continue reading →