The authorSimon Wellings
- 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?
- The Great Ordovician meteor shower
Search this blog
- On Oceanic crust – that sinking feeling:
- Chris: Fluids also reach the upper mantle at the mid ocean ridges this is called oceanfloor... (17 hours 36 minutes ago)
- Metageologist: I’m no expert here. This link seems to define them: http://petrology.oxfordjour... (2 days 22 hours ago)
- Maggie: What is the difference between type I and Type II eclogite, do they share the same crystalographic... (3 days 2 hours ago)
- kamanga: The paper is very informative on trying to explain formation of cratons and their stability while... (6 days 8 hours ago)
- Garry Hayes: Great post! Thanks for the shoutout. (6 days 21 hours ago)
- Metageologist: Thanks Hollis, I love writing the landscape posts, so I’ll carry on trying to crack it. (17 days 19 hours ago)
- Hollis: Personally, I like your “what I did on my holidays” posts, especially when you bring in... (17 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: sediments
The north of England is dominated by rocks of Carboniferous age, which give it a distinctive scenery and history, where local coal fuelled the world’s first industrial landscape. The geology is extremely well known, because of the importance of the coal … Continue reading
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