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 Papers and pot-shots: when geologists attack:
- Tim Bell: Hi Simon My daughter emailed me your link this morning (she was being interviewed about academic... (12 days 1 hour ago)
- Libby rutter: Thank you simon. Iv just pinched all your words for my homework. Thank you hope i get an a☆ . X (17 days 20 hours ago)
- Metageologist: Hi Libby, My daughter was doing her maths homework just when your question came through, so I... (17 days 21 hours ago)
- libby rutter: Hi im libby year 8 im trying to find out for homework what eclogite is used for in anyway today... (17 days 21 hours ago)
- Massimo Vicentini: I came on your discussion while searching for a map of mantle-core bathymetry. A lot of... (21 days 7 hours ago)
- Metageologist: Hi, there’s a post I wrote about the beginnings of plate tectonics that might help:... (29 days 21 hours ago)
- Cat: Like a previous poster I also stumbled across this whilst looking for a Cratons explanation. However I... (30 days 18 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: landscape
Look at this. As an abstract pattern, it looks like something Gustav Klimt might paint. View Larger Map But drill down into it in more detail and it changes into an uncomfortably close view of a reptiles skin. View Larger … Continue reading
Driving west across the edge of the English Peak District is a good way to see how geology shapes landscape. Tracing the routes that cross it – feeling their shapes with a finger on a map or with your body as … Continue reading
There’s an immediacy to the study of the Quaternary (the last few million years) that is rather seductive. Most geology is (after John McPhee) studying ‘the former world’ but the Quaternary is close enough in time that it is still … Continue reading