On impact and volcanism across the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary

@article{Hull2020OnIA,
  title={On impact and volcanism across the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary},
  author={Pincelli M. Hull and Andr{\'e} Bornemann and Donald E. Penman and Michael J. Henehan and Richard D. Norris and Paul A. Wilson and Peter W. Blum and Laia Alegret and Sietske J. Batenburg and Paul R. Bown and Timothy J. Bralower and Cecile Cournede and Alexander Deutsch and Barbara Donner and Oliver Friedrich and Sofie Jehle and Hojung Kim and Dick Kroon and Peter C. Lippert and Dominik Loroch and Iris Moebius and Kazuyoshi Moriya and Daniel J. Peppe and Gregory E. Ravizza and Ursula (Ulla) R{\"o}hl and Jonathan Douglas Schueth and Julio Sep{\'u}lveda and Philip F. Sexton and Elizabeth C. Sibert and Kasia K. Śliwińska and Roger Everett Summons and Ellen Thomas and Thomas Westerhold and Jessica H. Whiteside and Tatsuhiko Yamaguchi and James C. Zachos},
  journal={Science},
  year={2020},
  volume={367},
  pages={266 - 272}
}
An impact with a dash of volcanism Around the time of the end-Cretaceous mass extinction that wiped out dinosaurs, there was both a bolide impact and a large amount of volcanism. Hull et al. ran several temperature simulations based on different volcanic outgassing scenarios and compared them with temperature records across the extinction event. The best model fits to the data required most outgassing to occur before the impact. When combined with other lines of evidence, these models support… 
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ABSTRACT A global warming episode in the Late Cretaceous, the Latest Maastrichtian Warming Event (LMWE), has been commonly linked to both the onset of massive Deccan Trap volcanism and the start of a
A Pronounced Spike in Ocean Productivity Triggered by the Chicxulub Impact
During its more than half a billion year long history, the evolution of animal and plant life on Earth was repeatedly disrupted by major mass-extinction events (Bambach, 2006). Among these
Mercury linked to Deccan Traps volcanism, climate change and the end-Cretaceous mass extinction
Abstract Mercury (Hg) anomalies linked to Large Igneous Provinces (LIP) volcanism have been identified in sediments across all five major mass extinctions in Earth's history. This study tests whether
An evaluation of Deccan Traps eruption rates using geochronologic data
Abstract. Recent attempts to establish the eruptive history of the Deccan Traps large igneous province have used both U-Pb (Schoene et al., 2019) and 40Ar/39Ar (Sprain et al., 2019) geochronology.
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