Development of SHRIMP

@article{Ireland2008DevelopmentOS,
  title={Development of SHRIMP},
  author={Travis R. Ireland and Sorrel Ann Clement and William Compston and J. J. Foster and Patrick Holden and B. Jenkins and Peter Lanc and Norman Schram and Ian S. Williams},
  journal={Australian Journal of Earth Sciences},
  year={2008},
  volume={55},
  pages={937 - 954}
}
The advent of SHRIMP, the Sensitive High Mass-Resolution Ion Microprobe, defines a milestone in Australian geochronology. SHRIMP was the first ion microprobe dedicated to geological isotopic analysis and opened up zircon geochronology to in situ analysis where single domains could be directly targeted. The ease and simplicity of the SHRIMP procedures facilitated rapid analyses of zircon populations. In Archean quartzites of Western Australia Hadean (>4 Ga), zircons were discovered as one of the… 
In-Situ U-Pb Dating of Apatite by Hiroshima-SHRIMP: Contributions to Earth and Planetary Science.
TLDR
The methodology associated with in-situ apatite dating and the SHRIMP contribution to Earth and Planetary Science over the past 16 years are reviewed.
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Abstract. The current limitation in the accuracy and precision of inter-element analysis in secondary ion mass spectrometry (SIMS) is the ability to find measurable quantities that allow relative
Sensitive high resolution ion microprobe – stable isotope (SHRIMP-SI) analysis of water in silicate glasses and nominally anhydrous reference minerals
Low-level water measurements of geological materials are fundamental in understanding the volatile inventories of the Earth from the mantle to crustal reservoirs. Here we describe the development of
In Situ Oxygen Isotope Determination in Serpentine Minerals by Ion Microprobe: Reference Materials and Applications to Ultrahigh‐Pressure Serpentinites
We present the first investigation of in situ oxygen isotopes in serpentine minerals by sensitive high‐resolution ion microprobe (SHRIMP). Chemically homogeneous samples of antigorite (δ18O = 8.30 ±
Geochronology of the Archean of Western Australia: a historical perspective
The Yilgarn and Pilbara Cratons of Western Australia are amongst the largest segments of Archean crust on Earth. Unraveling the geological history hidden in these ancient rocks has been a major
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