The authorSimon Wellings
- 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
- A world without subduction
- #thinsectionThursday – what Twitter was made for
Search this blog
- On Subduction is not the end:
- Mary: Interesting post, thanks! That’s a wonderful image of those very ancient sediments deep beneath... (16 days 10 hours ago)
- Andy Markou: I find this quite reassuring. I am currently working on a process model for the metamorphic... (18 days 1 hour ago)
- Metageologist: This is fairly common, yes. Eclogites have been stuffed deep into the earth and then pulled out... (40 days 6 hours ago)
- Mindy Newton: I have been finding eclogite from a terminal glacial moraine. I have a few which seem to have... (46 days 11 hours ago)
- mount everest: It was still an extraordinary rush to go on a mobile occasion to the Everest district,... (60 days 7 hours ago)
- Candy Blackham: I am gradually building a blogsite of walks in Suffolk, amongst others, and will link to this... (67 days 22 hours ago)
- Kim Hannula: Interesting paper (& I don’t have access to Geological Magazine here, I don’t... (81 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: open access
The geology of the North of England is where our modern industrial civilisation was born, based on the burning of fossil life. I’ve wanted to write about the fascinating geology I grew up with for a while. I’ve been spurred into … Continue reading
In areas of active mountain-building the middle crust can get hot and weak, like a soft jam/jelly filling in a sandwich. These squishy rocks are hidden from us by the cold rigid upper crust, so we wouldn’t expect to see … Continue reading
We are all used to open access to information on the Internet, but when it comes to scientific papers, for most people a barrier comes down. However it is possible to find publicly accessible copies of scientific papers available right now. I’m … Continue reading
Is it legitimate to reproduce diagrams from scientific papers in a blog post? Curious, I asked the question of Twitter. It returned two distinct responses. One response, from a pair of scientists and highly respected and active bloggers was (to … Continue reading