3 edition of Marine geology of the Northwest Australian continental shelf found in the catalog.
Marine geology of the Northwest Australian continental shelf
Jones, H. A.
by Australian Government Publishing Service for Bureau of Mineral Resources, Geology and Geophysics in Canberra
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 80-81.
|Statement||H. A. Jones.|
|Series||Bulletin - Bureau of Mineral Resources, Geology and Geophysics ; 136, Bulletin (Australia. Bureau of Mineral Resources, Geology and Geophysics) ;, 136.|
|LC Classifications||QE340 .A39 no. 136, QE350.4 .A39 no. 136|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 102 p. :|
|Number of Pages||102|
|LC Control Number||77357438|
OCLC Number: Notes: Alternate title: Rowley Shoals. "Bibliographic reference: H.A. Jones Marine geology of the Northwest Australian continental shelf. TIMOR SEA CONTINENTAL SHELF SEDIMENTS MAP SCALE H. A. Jones and W. Burgis Since the publication in of the monograph on the marine geology of the Timor Sea,1 the Bureau of Mineral Resources has initiated a program of systematic reconnaissance geological surveys of the continental shelf. The results of this work.
But there is no underlining or highlighting on the pages. There is a name written on the flyleaf. This book covers the broad spectrum of marine geology in a largely non-quantitative way: the rocks, sediments, geophysics, structure, microfossils, and stratigraphy and history of the ocean basins and their margins. Offshore Northwest Australia The offshore North and Northwest Region of Australia is a world class gas province with significant oily sweet spots. The region includes the offshore and marginal basins of the Arafura Sea (Carpentaria, Arafura and Money Shoals basins) and the North West Shelf (Bonaparte, Browse, Offshore Canning, Roebuck and.
oil up to (Australian Geological Survey Organisation, ). Known reserves for the province are estimated at billion barrels of oil equivalent (BBOE) (Klett and others, ). In , three new offshore fields on the Australian continental shelf began production (World Oil, ). PROVINCE GEOLOGYFile Size: 1MB. Reflecting these seasonally contrasting processes, the terrigenous sediment fraction that ends up on the northwestern Western Australian continental shelf and slope is a mixture of airborne dust emitted during the dry season and river‐transported mud during the rainy season and in particular during monsoonal activity, some of which caused by Cited by: 1.
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Marine geology of the Northwest Australian continental shelf. Canberra: Australian Government Pub. Service for Bureau of Mineral Resources, Geology and Geophysics, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: H A Jones.
Marine geology and sedimentology of the Australian continental shelf The modern seafloor of the Australian Northwest Shelf between Exmouth Author: Peter Townsend Harris.
The sediments, structure, and morphology of the northwest Australian continental shelf between Rowley Shoals and Monte Bello Islands. Bureau of Mineral Resources, Geology and Geophysics Bulletin, / 57p. Jones, H.A., Late Cenozoic sedimentary forms on the northwest Australian continental shelf.
The Northwest Shelf (NWS) of Australia is characterized by several offshore basins with active rifting in Permian and Jurassic time. Thus, by the Late Neogene this continental margin should be a very slowly subsiding passive : M. Kominz, M. Gurnis, S. Gallagher, I. Expedition Scientists. Jones HA () Marine geology of the northwest Australian continental shelf.
Bur Miner Resour Geol Geophys Bull Google Scholar Kendall RA, Mitrovica JX, Milne GA () On postglacial sea level: by: 3. Marine geology of the northwest Australian continental shelf: Brachiopods of the Murrumbidgee Group, Taemas, New South Wales: Geology of the Middle Cambrian phosphorites and associated sediments of northwestern Queensland: Geological papers, Palaeontological papers, Course found in both Geology and Oceanography departments.
The first comprehensive and entirely new volume on marine geology since the emergence of the plate tectonic revolution in earth sciences. Marine sediment dynamics; Coastal and continental shelf morphodynamics; Land-ocean interaction and environmental dynamics; Modeling of the formation of Holocene sedimentary records; Shallow marine processes for material cycling Editorial Policy Marine Geology is the premier international journal on marine geological processes in the broadest.
marine geology, oceanography and climate Fig. Relative abundance of four diatom groups, expressed as percentage of the whole diatom assemblage, in surface sediments collected in the. Marine Geology is the premier international journal on marine geological processes in the broadest sense.
We seek papers that are comprehensive, interdisciplinary and synthetic that will be lasting contributions to the field. Full description This Bulletin presents the results of a marine geological survey carried out by BMR in the Arafura Sea in as part of a program of regional geological reconnaissance mapping of the Australian continental shelf.
It is a continuation of work in the Timor Sea and northwest shelf (van Andel, Veevers, ; Jones,). ALBANI, A.D., and GEJSKES, R.
() Recent foraminifera from the Northwest Shelf. In JONES, H.A. Marine Geology of the Northwest Australian Continental Shelf. In JONES, H.A. Marine Geology of the Northwest Australian Continental Shelf. About Cookies, including instructions on how to turn off cookies if you wish to do so.
By continuing to browse this site you agree to us using cookies as described in About Cookies. Remove maintenance message. Even in early phases of cultural development human populations were faced with marine regression and transgression as a result of changing climate and corresponding glacio-isostatic adjustment.
Global marine regression during the last glaciation changed the palaeogeography of the continental shelf, converting former marine environments to. The shelf has a block-faulted basement substructure of Precambrian rocks, related in part to the extension of major structure in Precambrian rocks of the northwest Australian mainland.
The geological superstructure of the shelf consists of Phanerozoic rocks whose essential structural framework is related to rejuvenated Precambrian by: 3.
The Australian Government’s Australian Energy Resource Assessment released in states that the CLCS ‘confirmed the location of Australia’s continental outer shelf in nine distinct marine regions’ which includes ‘exclusive rights to what exists on and beneath the seabed, including oil, gas and biological resources’.
Seaward of a wide ( km) shelf in the north and a narrow (50– km) shelf in the south, the 3,km-long western margin of Australia is dominated by Cited by: Little terrigenous detritus is supplied to the broad northwest Australian continental shelf which, in common with many other shelves, is a zone of win Cited by: CiteScore: ℹ CiteScore: CiteScore measures the average citations received per document published in this title.
CiteScore values are based on citation counts in a given year (e.g. ) to documents published in three previous calendar years (e.g. – 14), divided by the number of documents in these three previous years (e.g. – 14). We encourage papers that address emerging new fields, for example the influence of anthropogenic processes on coastal/marine geology and coastal/marine geoarchaeology.
We insist that the papers are concerned with the marine realm and that they deal with geology: with rocks, sediments, and physical and chemical processes affecting them.
A New Model for Coastal Resource Productivity and Sea‐Level Change: The Role of Physical Sedimentary Processes in Assessing the Archaeological Potential of Submerged Landscapes from the Northwest Australian Continental ShelfCited by: Classification of the Australian continental shelf based on predicted sediment threshold exceedance from tidal currents and swell waves Author links open overlay panel R.
Porter-Smith a P.T. Harris a 1 O.B. Andersen b R. Coleman c d 2 D. Greenslade e 3 C.J. Jenkins f 4Cited by: There is a 40° rotation of regional maximum horizontal stress (σhmax) orientation between the western end of the Australian North West Continental Shelf (Carnarvon Basin) and its Cited by: