The authorSimon Wellings
- 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?
- Great Geology in Google Maps: dunes
- Tasting the earth: mantle geochemistry
- Metamorphic petrology under stress: round 2
Search this blog
- On Hot spot volcanoes: no plumes required?:
- kk Tan: To invoke the effects of plumes in any geological phenomena, one has to understand fully the... (7 days 22 hours ago)
- Alem: Hi ,i need any of ur explanation abt geological structures, so teach me via my e-mail address. Many Txs! (15 days 10 hours ago)
- Smithd77: whoah this blog is fantastic i really like studying your articles. Keep up the good paintings! You... (26 days 7 hours ago)
- Pharmb821: Very nice site! (38 days 20 hours ago)
- Smithc768: 1000s of Show Gambler, since the Lastly associated with Sept .. ckdkcdbkccgfdgdg (40 days 19 hours ago)
- ray fletcher: Hi Metageologist! I’d really like to know who you are. Send me a note. It’s... (26 days 12 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: Uncategorized
I am a big fan of BBC Radio Four’s In Our Time. The format is always the same: veteran broadcaster Melvyn Bragg plus three top British academics discuss a particular topic. It is not in the least bit dumbed down, … Continue reading
Here’s my contribution to Ron Schott’s labradorite geomeme (inspired by Sandatlas’s Lunar Anorthosite). One place that labradorite is popular is in posh office-buildings. I work in such a place and I snuck down to the canteen restaurant and took a picture. No shoes … Continue reading
On the last summer’s day of the year, I made a visit to the Oxford University Museum of Natural History, which is a rather lovely place to be. The building is lovely. A classic example of Victorian Gothic Revival architecture, … Continue reading
One of my most valuable learning experiences as a Geology undergraduate was a first-year tutorial with the legendary Harold Reading. We were give an academic paper to write about (concerning alluvial fans) and we dutifully did so, showing we understood … Continue reading