Geological reconstructions of the East Asian blocks: From the breakup of Rodinia to the assembly of Pangea

@article{Zhao2018GeologicalRO,
  title={Geological reconstructions of the East Asian blocks: From the breakup of Rodinia to the assembly of Pangea},
  author={Guochun Zhao and Yuejun Wang and Baochun Huang and Yunpeng Dong and San-zhong Li and Guowei Zhang and Shan Yu},
  journal={Earth-Science Reviews},
  year={2018}
}
Abstract Pangea is the youngest supercontinent in Earth's history and its main body formed by assembly of Gondwana and Laurasia about 300–250 Ma ago. As supported by voluminous evidence from reliable geological, paleomagnetic and paleontological data, configurations of major continental blocks in Pangea have been widely accepted. However, controversy has long surrounded the reconstructions of East Asian blocks in Pangea. To determine whether or not the East Asian blocks were assembled to join… 
Reconstructions of East Asian blocks in Pangea: Preface
Abstract Pangea is the youngest supercontinent in Earth's history, forming about 300–250 Ma ago. As supported by large amounts of geological, paleomagnetic and paleontonlogical data, there is little
Constraining assembly time of some blocks on eastern margin of Pangea using Permo-Triassic non-marine tetrapod records
Abstract The supercontinent Pangea was mainly formed during the Permian, but when it reached maximum land is unsure because the configuration of the East Asian blocks during the Permo-Triassic is
Early Neoproterozoic magmatism in the Central Qilian block, NW China: Geochronological and petrogenetic constraints for Rodinia assembly
The supercontinent Rodinia existed as a coherent large landmass from 900 to 750 Ma and is now dispersed over all current major continents. Controversy has long surrounded the reconstructions of the
Paleogeographic evolution of a Carboniferous–Permian sea in the southernmost part of the Central Asian Orogenic Belt, NW China: Evidence from microfacies, provenance and paleobiogeography
  • Yazhuo Niu, G. Shi, +5 authors Bo Yang
  • Geology
  • 2021
Abstract The Paleo-Asian Ocean (PAO) has been regarded as a long-lived ocean from Neoproterozoic to early Mesozoic, and its subduction and closure built the Central Asian Orogenic Belt (CAOB), the
Linking South China to North India from the late Tonian to Ediacaran: Constraints from the Cathaysia Block
Abstract Neoproterozoic paleogeography of the Cathaysia Block of South China is directly linked to the formation of Rodinia, its break-up, and the subsequent amalgamation of Gondwana. Two diamictite
Tectonic Evolution of Southeast Central Asian Orogenic Belt: Evidence from Geochronological Data and Paleontology of the Early Paleozoic Deposits in Inner Mongolia
In this study, we present detrital zircon U-Pb dating and paleontological data for the newly identified Ayadeng Formation in the northern margin of the North China Block (NCB) and Xibiehe Formation
Paleozoic to Mesozoic micro-block tectonics in the eastern Central Asian Orogenic Belt: Insights from magnetic and gravity anomalies
Abstract The NE China region involves a complex accretionary belt formed by multiple stages of assembly of micro-blocks from the Paleozoic to Mesozoic, the tectonics of which provides important clues
Neoproterozoic plate tectonic process and Phanerozoic geodynamic evolution of the South China Block
Abstract The South China Block is situated in the Eastern Asian margin. Since the Neoproterozoic, its tectonic evolution was constrained by successive consumption-closure processes of the Paleo-South
Early Devonian (415–400 Ma) A-type granitoids and diabases in the Wuyishan, eastern Cathaysia: A signal of crustal extension coeval with the separation of South China from Gondwana
The evolution of the South China continental crust and its linkage to the assembly and rifting of eastern Gondwana are key issues in the understanding of the early Paleozoic evolution of eastern
Tectonic evolution of the eastern Jiangnan region, South China: New findings and implications on the assembly of the Rodinia supercontinent
Abstract The Jiangnan orogenic belt in South China, formed by the collision of the Yangtze and Cathaysia sub-blocks, represents a key to reconstruct the assembly of the Rodinia supercontinent. Here
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