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Crustal thickening leading to exhumation of the Himalayan Metamorphic core of central Nepal: Insight from U‐Pb Geochronology and 40Ar/39Ar Thermochronology
New and published U-Pb geochronology and 40Ar/39Ar thermochronology from footwall and hanging wall rocks of a segment of the South Tibetan detachment system exposed in the Annapurna area of central
Magnetostratigraphy of Neogene Andean foreland-basin strata, lat 33°S, Mendoza Province, Argentina
Neogene nonmarine strata in the southernmost part of the Precordillera thrust belt of the Andes of Argentina accumulated during the Miocene and Pliocene in response to eastward advance of thrust
Obduction, backfolding and piggyback thrusting in the metamorphic hinterland of the southeastern Canadian Cordillera
Abstract The (paleo-)continental margin of the southeastern Canadian Cordillera was deformed and metamorphosed mainly in the Jurassic and Cretaceous, beginning with the obduction of a composite
Elk survival rates in northern Arizona are representative of an expanding elk population with few limiting factors, and the data provides baseline information for Mexican wolf reintroductions.
Back folds in the core of the Himalayan orogen: An alternative interpretation
The hanging wall of the South Tibetan detachment system in the central Nepal Himalaya is characterized by regional-scale, northeast-verging folds, classically interpreted as gravity-induced
Crustal structure and early Tertiary extensional tectonics of the Omineca belt at 51°N latitude, southern Canadian Cordillera
A crustal cross section through the Omineca belt at the latitude of the Trans-Canada Highway has been drawn to satisfy available surface geological information and Lithoprobe seismic data from this
Tectonic evolution of the Selkirk fan, southeastern Canadian Cordillera: A composite Middle Jurassic–Cretaceous orogenic structure
[1] The eastward transition from penetrative ductile deformation, metamorphism, and plutonism in the hinterland of the southern Canadian Cordillera to the “thin-skinned” deformation of the foreland
Annapurna detachment fault in the Greater Himalaya of central Nepal
Abstract Displacement on the Annapurna detachment fault (ADF) has exhumed the Greater Himalayan metamorphic sequence in central Nepal. The fault is most likely a continuation of the South Tibetan
Correlations between chemical and age domains in monazite, and metamorphic reactions involving major pelitic phases: an integration of ID-TIMS and SHRIMP geochronology with Y?Th?U X-ray mapping
Abstract Chemical mapping and in situ U–Th–Pb analyses reveal a link between age domains and zones of relative yttrium (Y) depletion or enrichment within monazite crystals and are correlated with