Effect of end-Triassic CO2 maximum on carbonate sedimentation and marine mass extinction

@article{Hautmann2004EffectOE,
  title={Effect of end-Triassic CO2 maximum on carbonate sedimentation and marine mass extinction},
  author={Michael Hautmann},
  journal={Facies},
  year={2004},
  volume={50},
  pages={257-261}
}
  • M. Hautmann
  • Published 28 July 2004
  • Environmental Science, Geography, Geology
  • Facies
Correlation of stratigraphic sections from different continents suggests a worldwide interruption of carbonate sedimentation at the Triassic–Jurassic boundary, which coincided with one of the most catastrophic mass extinctions in the Phanerozoic. Both events are linked by a vulcanogenic maximum of carbon dioxide, which led to a temporary undersaturation of sea water with respect to aragonite and calcite and a corresponding suppression of carbonate sedimentation including non-preservation of… 
Additive effects of acidification and mineralogy on calcium isotopes in Triassic/Jurassic boundary limestones
The end‐Triassic mass extinction coincided with a negative δ13C excursion, consistent with release of 13C‐depleted CO2 from the Central Atlantic Magmatic Province. However, the amount of carbon
A subseafloor carbonate factory across the Triassic-Jurassic transition
Triassic-Jurassic (T-J) boundary successions record a paucity of carbonate in association with the mass extinction. Here we demonstrate that three globally disparate T-J sections contain
End-Triassic calcification crisis and blooms of organic-walled 'disaster species'
Multiple phases of carbon cycle disturbance from large igneous province formation at the Triassic-Jurassic transition
The end-Triassic mass extinction (ca. 201.4 Ma) coincided with a major carbon cycle perturbation, based on an ∼5‰−6‰ negative excursion in δ 13 C TOC (total organic carbon) records. Both events
Carbon cycle changes during the Triassic-Jurassic transition
  • M. Ruhl
  • Environmental Science, Geography
  • 2006
The end-Triassic is regarded as one of the five major mass extinction events of the Phanerozoic. This time interval is marked by up to 50% of marine biodiversity loss and major changes in terrestrial
Terrestrial Impacts of the Central Atlantic Magmatic Province on western Pangea
  • T. Knobbe
  • Environmental Science, Geography
  • 2015
Earth’s climate is predominantly controlled by the fluctuation of greenhouse gases, specifically CO2 and CH4, over geologic time. The late Triassic is a period of abrupt climate change that has been
The Late Triassic Mass Extinction Event
The Late Triassic extinction event is recognized as one of the five largest such events of the Phanerozoic and is now generally believed to have been caused by global warming and concomitant
A biocalcification crisis at the Triassic-Jurassic boundary recorded in the Budva Basin (Dinarides, Montenegro)
Volcanic activity in the Central Atlantic magmatic province, resulting in an increased flux of CO 2 , SO 2 , and CH 4 into the oceans and atmosphere, has been proposed as one of the mechanisms
Modelling the impact of pulsed CAMP volcanism on pCO2 and δ13C across the Triassic–Jurassic transition
Abstract A sharp negative δ13C excursion coincides with the end-Triassic mass extinction. This is followed by a protracted interval of 13C enrichment. These isotopic events occurred simultaneously
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