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Dalziel IWD (1984) Tectonic evolution of a forearc terrane, southern Scotia Ridge, Antarctica. Boulder, Colorado: Geological Society of America, Special Paper 200:32 ppGoogle Scholar. Galindo-Zaldivar J, Jabaloy A, Maldonado A, and Sanz de Galdeano C (1994) Transtensional deformation and internal basin evolution in the South Scotia Ridge. Terra Antartica 1:303–306Google Scholar. Henriet JP, Meissner R, Miller H, and GRAPE Team (1992) Active margin processes along the Antarctic Peninsula. Tectonophysics 201:229–253Google Scholar
Evolution of a Forearc Terrane, Southern Scotia Ridge, Antarctica Publisher: Geological Society of America, Incorporated.
Tectonic Evolution of a Forearc Terrane, Southern Scotia Ridge, Antarctica. by Ian W. Publisher: Geological Society of America, Incorporated. Metamorphic and sedimentary rocks of the South Orkney and South Shetland island groups and the northern tip of the Antarctic Peninsula appear to represent the products of subduction-related accretion and of sedimentation respectively in a forearc environment along the Pacific margin of Antarctica. After sighting Antarctica and naming the coast seen Coats Land, they returned to the Clyde via Gough Island and Cape Town. After a period in Scottish private practice, Pirie became a bacteriologist; he joined the Colonial Medical Service in 1913 and served in Kenya.
Tectonic evolution of a forearc terrane, southern Scotia Ridge, Antarctic. The Scotia metamorphic complex at Cape Bowles, Clarence Island, South Shetland Islands, Western Antarctica. British Antarctic Survey Bulletin 62, 15–24
Tectonic evolution of a forearc terrane, southern Scotia Ridge, Antarctic. Geological Society of America Special Papers 200, 1–32. The geology of part of Northern Palmer Land. British Antarctic Survey Bulletin 62, 15–24. Holdaway, M. J. 1971.
As a result of the studies, conclusions are drawn about the structural evolution of the forearc terrane and the tectonic evolution of the southern Scotia Ridge. Library descriptions. No library descriptions found.
Dalziel, I. W. 1984, Tectonic evolution of a forearc terrane, southern Scotia Ridge, Antarctica, Geological Society of America Special Paper 200, 32 p. Gambôa, L. A. and Maldonado, P. 1990, Geo-physical. Palmer Cruise Report for Cruise NBP9507: Austin, Texas, UTIG Tech-nical Report. González-Ferrán, . 1991, The Bransfield rift and its active volcanism, in Thomson, M. R. et a. ed. Geological evolution of Antarctica: Cambridge, UK, Cambridge University Press, p. 505–509.
The Geological Society of America (GSA) is a nonprofit organization dedicated to the advancement of the geosciences. The society was founded in Ithaca, New York, in 1888 by Alexander Winchell, John J. Stevenson, Charles H. Hitchcock, John R. Procter. Procter and Edward Orton and has been headquartered at 3300 Penrose Place, Boulder, Colorado, USA, since 1967. GSA began with 100 members under its first president, James Hall. In 1889 Mary Emilie Holmes became its first female member. Rocks on South Georgia Island at the eastern end of the North Scotia Ridge are no older than late Mesozoic. The Cumberland Bay and Sandebugten graywacke and mudstone sequences there are comparable i. More). Geological Society of America. pp. 22–. ISBN 978-0-8137-220. Fred G. Alberts (1995). Geographic Names of the Antarctic. National Science Foundation. p. 174. This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Geological Survey document "Mackenzie Peninsula" (content from the Geographic Names Information System).