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A Geochemical Classification for Granitic Rocks
This geochemical classification of granitic rocks is based upon three INTRODUCTION variables. These are FeO/(FeO + MgO) = Fe-number [or Although granitoids are the most abundant rock types FeO/(FeO +Expand
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Development and evaluation of an Earth-System model - HadGEM2
We describe here the development and evaluation of an Earth system model suitable for centennial-scale climate prediction. Expand
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Evaluation of Climate Models. In: Climate Change 2013: The Physical Science Basis. Contribution of Working Group I to the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change
Climate models have continued to be developed and improved since the AR4, and many models have been extended into Earth System models by including the representation of biogeochemical cyclesExpand
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Nature and origin of A-type granites with particular reference to southeastern Australia
In the Lachlan Fold Belt of southeastern Australia, Upper Devonian A-type granite suites were emplaced after the Lower Devonian I-type granites of the Bega Batholith. Individual plutons of two A-typeExpand
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Indirect radiative forcing of climate change through ozone effects on the land-carbon sink
The evolution of the Earth’s climate over the twenty-first century depends on the rate at which anthropogenic carbon dioxide emissions are removed from the atmosphere by the ocean and land carbonExpand
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Transport impacts on atmosphere and climate: Shipping
Emissions of exhaust gases and particles from oceangoing ships are a significant and growing contributor to the total emissions from the transportation sector. We present an assessment of theExpand
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The effects of tropospheric ozone on net primary productivity and implications for climate change.
Tropospheric ozone (O(3)) is a global air pollutant that causes billions of dollars in lost plant productivity annually. It is an important anthropogenic greenhouse gas, and as a secondary airExpand
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Accretionary orogens through Earth history
Abstract Accretionary orogens form at intraoceanic and continental margin convergent plate boundaries. They include the supra-subduction zone forearc, magmatic arc and back-arc components.Expand
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Hot orogens, tectonic switching, and creation of continental crust
Many granulite terrains were too hot to have formed during continental collision. Rather, along with many high-grade metamorphic terrains that typify continental crust, most formed in accretionaryExpand
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Isotopic evidence for rapid continental growth in an extensional accretionary orogen: The Tasmanides, eastern Australia
The trace element signature of Earth's continental crust resembles that of arc lavas, but the continents may have formed during ancient igneous pulses that are hard to reconcile withExpand
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