Mineral exploration in the Lower Palaeozoic rocks of south-west Cumbria
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Mineral exploration in the Lower Palaeozoic rocks of south-west Cumbria

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Published by British Geological Survey in Keyworth .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Mineralogy -- England -- Cumbria.,
  • Mines and mineral resources -- England -- Cumbria.,
  • Prospecting -- England -- Cumbria.,
  • Geology,Stratigraphic -- Paleozoic.,
  • Cumbria (England)

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementD.G. Cameron ... (et al.).
SeriesBritish Geological Survey technical report -- WF/93/4, Mineral reconnaissance programme report -- 128
ContributionsCameron, D. G. 1953-, British Geological Survey., Great Britain. Department of Trade and Industry.
The Physical Object
Paginationv :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19162160M

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  The Lower Palaeozoic successions are similar to those of the Le6nides, but considerable parts of the well- developed Devonian successions of the southern part of the chain are missing, and the Upper Famennian sandstones (which have a barely detectable basal unconformity in the Le6nides) rest on the Arenig Barrios Formation or on even older by: 6. Epigenetic mineralisation within the Lower Palaeozoic rocks of the Lake District inlier is largely confined to the Skiddaw, Eycott Volcanic and Borrowdale Volcanic groups and the major igneous intrusions ; mineralisation is rare within the rocks of the Windermere of the metalliferous veins of the Lake District appear to exhibit a close structural, and perhaps genetic. Mineral exploration in the Lower Palaeozoic rocks of south-west Cumbria. Part 1: regional surveys ( Mb) MRP Data Release Regional appraisal of potential for stratabound base metal mineralisation in the Solway Basin ( Mb) MRP Data Release Mineral investigations in the Northumberland Trough: Part 4, the Bewcastle area ( Mb). To the south-west is a north-west/south- Mineral exploration in Lower Palaeozoic. turbidites of south Scotland. Prospecting in areas of glaciated terrain, rock fragments; and.

England is confined to the older rocks and those associated with volcanic activity in north -west and south-west south-west of England since before the period of Roman occupation. Clear evidence does not emerge until t he Mineral exploration in the Lower Palaeozoic rocks of south–west Cumbria. Part 1: regional surveys. Purchase Rock Geochemistry in Mineral Exploration, Volume 3 - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN ,   N.C. White, in Encyclopedia of Geology, Introduction. Mineral exploration aims to discover deposits of minerals and rocks that can be used to meet the resource needs of society. It encompasses the search for industrial raw materials (e.g., clay, limestone, sulphur, salts, and fertilizer minerals and rocks), ores from which metals are extracted (e.g., iron, copper, and zinc ores), and. Panned heavy mineral concentrates from an area underlain mostly by Lower Palaeozoic sedimentary rocks were examined for heavy detrital minerals and analysed for Ca, Ti, Cr, Mn, Fe, Ni, Cu, Zn, As, Mo, Sn, Sb, Ba, Ce and Pb. Numerous new occurrences of Pb, Zn, Cu and Ba minerals were found, and nine areas are recommended for further investigation.

Potential for mesothermal gold and VMS deposits in the Lower Palaeozoic Welsh Basin: Full entry: RR/00/ Evidence for gold mineralisation in the Lower Palaeozoic and Precambrian rocks of south-west Wales. Full entry: RR/00/ BGS databases for mineral exploration: status in Full entry: RR/00/ The heavy mineral fraction of stream sediment is the optimum sampling type in reconnaissance exploration of areas of calcareous rocks, such as the Lower Carboniferous of south Scotland, and basal till sampling is the most effective method of follow–up exploration in those areas where glacial deposits are widespread and often thick. rocks. Exploration for minerals requires that geologists recognize the telltale evidence that signals the presence of useful mineral deposits. The section on the Geology of Mineral Resources describes the geologic associations that are characteristic of some of the more common mineral deposits. Figure 3. Left: Olympus Mons, the largest volcano. Mineral exploration in the Lower Palaeozoic rocks of south-west Cumbria. Part 1, regional surveys. Part 1, regional surveys. Nottingham, UK, British Geological Survey, 90pp.