4 edition of Evolution of the Cretaceous ocean-climate system found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Enriqueta Barrera and Claudia C. Johnson ; with the assistance of Anne Leinenbach.|
|Series||Special paper ;, 332, Special papers (Geological Society of America) ;, 332.|
|Contributions||Barrera, Enriqueta, 1948-, Johnson, Claudia C., 1955-|
|LC Classifications||QC884 .E975 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 445 p. :|
|Number of Pages||445|
|LC Control Number||99023143|
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Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System Author(s) Enriqueta Barrera; Enriqueta Barrera Search for other works by this author on: GSW.
Google Scholar. Claudia C. Johnson Evolution of Cretaceous surface current circulation patterns, Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico. Author(s).
"Alternative global Cretaceous paleogeography", Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System, Enriqueta Barrera, Claudia C.
Johnson Download citation file: Ris (Zotero). ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages: illustrations (some color) ; 28 cm. Contents: Alternative global Cretaceous paleogeography / William W. Hay [and others] --Estimating the global thermal state from Cretaceous sea surface and continental temperature data / Larry A.
Frakes --Lower Cretaceous (Aptian-Albian) secular changes in the oxygen and. The Cretaceous period (ca. Ma) of Earth history offers a significant opportunity to better understand global processes and their variations.
Cretaceous marine and terrestrial strata are extremely widespread in outcrop, subcrop, and ocean basins. Much of the Cretaceous period had a globally warm, equable, mostly ice-free climate that is generally viewed as about as far removed from our Cited by: 1.
Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System Edited by SUB GBttingen Enriqueta Barrera Department of Geology University of Akron B Akron, Ohio and Claudia C. Johnson Department of Geological Sciences Indiana University E. 10th Street Bloomington, Indiana with the assistance of Anne Leinenbach PMPEB.
Cretaceous marine and terrestrial strata are extr Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean‐Climate System - Dean - - Eos, Transactions American Geophysical Union - Cited by: 1. Greater knowledge and understanding of the Cretaceous is critical Evolution of the Cretaceous ocean-climate system book learning how the climate system operates when one or both polar regions are ice free.
Ó Elsevier : William W. Hay. The Cretaceous has long been recognized as a special episode in the history of the Earth and several of the most important ideas in geology derive from the study of Cretaceous rocks. Among the major stratigraphic units into which Earth history is divided, only the Cretaceous and the Carboniferous are named for unique sedimentary by: Hay, W.
et al. in:Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System (eds Barrera E., Johnson C. vol.1–47Geological Society of America Special Paper (). Article Google ScholarCited by: Abstract. Our modern world has a tropical region that contains reefs, rain forests, and the highest biodiversity on the globe.
From the hot tropics to the cold polar regions, a series of convection cells drive today’s atmospheric by: Climate System Model (CSM) with the Late Cretaceous (80 Ma) paleogeography of Hay et al.
() with paleoshoreline and paleotopography from DeConto et al. (), and a bowl oceanAuthor: William W. Hay. The Cretaceous-Tertiary Event and Other Catastrophes in Earth History: Issue - Ebook written by Graham Ryder, David E.
Fastovsky, Stefan Gartner. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read The Cretaceous-Tertiary Event and Other Catastrophes in Earth History: Issue Aepyornis is a genus of aepyornithid, one of three genera of ratite birds endemic to Madagascar until their extinction about A.D.
The species A. maximus weighed up to kilograms (1, lb), and until recently Evolution of the Cretaceous ocean-climate system book regarded as the largest known bird of all time. However, in the largest aepyornithid specimens, weighing up to kilograms (1, lb), were moved to the related genus Class: Aves.
Introduction. In Hay published a summary of the evolution of ideas concerning Cretaceous climate and its causes. Since that paper was prepared, several new discoveries have come to light that suggest that the climate of the Cretaceous may have been, at least at times, more different from that of today than has been previously by: DeConto R M, Hay W W, Thompson S L, Bergengren J.
Late Cretaceous climate and vegetation interactions: Cold continental interior paradox. In: Barrera E, Johnson C C, eds. Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System: Boulder. Geol Cited by: Publications of C.
Scotese Return to Home Page. The following is a list of my publications on the topics of plate tectonics, paleogeography, and paleoclimatology. For more information about my Teaching and Research see my Bio Page. Research Articles in Books and Journals.
The first vertebrate flying machine, Earth Sci., The concept of a stable, westward flowing circumglobal current throughout the Cretaceous Tethys has become the subject of extensive debate. Results from a series of oceanic general circulation model experiments, using the NCAR Parallel Ocean Climate Model, are presented which oppose this concept and suggest a more complicated circulation pattern dominated by a clockwise gyre in the.
Elephant birds have been extinct since at least the 17th century. Étienne de Flacourt, a French governor of Madagascar in the s and s, mentions an ostrich-like bird said to inhabit unpopulated regions, though it is unclear whether he was repeating folk tales passed on from generationsFlacourt wrote of the "vouropatra – a large bird which haunts the Ampatres and Clade: Novaeratitae.
Evolution of late Campanian-Maastrichtian marine climates and oceans. – in Barrera, E. and Savin, S. M., eds. Evolution of the Cretaceous ocean-climate system. Geological Society of America Special Paper New early Late Cretaceous (Cenomanian) mollusks from Oregon - Volume 76 Issue 1 - Richard L.
Squires, Louella R. SaulCited by: 1. The Cretaceous period (–65 million years ago) is often taken as a good example of Earth's climate system in a greenhouse mode, with Arctic temperatures as. This research volume takes an integrated systems approach to understanding the Cretaceous period, when a significant greenhouse episode occurred in the ancient world.
Highlighting important events and processes, the articles reveal a view of the Cretaceous as a dynamic ocean-climate system with numerous variations. This book brings together a number of review papers that describe ancient oceans and unique events in the Earth's climatic history and evolution of biota.
The papers show evidence of periods characterised by exceptional global warmth such as Late Palaeocene Thermal Maximum and Cretaceous anoxic events. The âcold continental interior paradoxâ (first described by DeConto et al.
in Barrera E, Johnson C (eds) Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean/climate system, vol Geological Society of America Special Paper, Boulder, pp â, ), has been an enigma, with extensive continental interiors, especially in northeast Asia, modeled as below. A new genus and species with affinities to Ceratophyllaceae from the Lower Cretaceous of Kansas, USA is reported.
The fruits of Donlesia dakotensis gen. et sp. nov. are smooth achenes with two winged lateral spines, two winged facial spines, one stylar spine, and a long peduncle with a distinctive groove. The facial spines are arranged perpendicular to the lateral spines. MS Book and Mineral Company Paleobiology 1 Catalog: Home Page: Sale: List of catalogs on this website / EVOLUTION OF THE CRETACEOUS OCEAN-CLIMATE SYSTEM, GSA SPBoulder,pb, pages, tiny amount of highlighting on 6 pages only, ovg, - 3 - $ 65 / INTERNATIONAL SYMPOSIUM ON THE DEVONIAN SYSTEM, Calgary,cl, pages.
Late Cretaceous climate and vegetation interactions: Cold continental interior paradox. in E. Barrera and C. Johnson (eds.), Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System. Special Papers Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System / Enriqueta Barrera / Cenozoic Basins of the Death Valley Region / Lauren A.
Wright / Cenozoic Tectonics and Volcanism of Mexico / Hugo Delgado-Granados (Editor) / Laurentia-Gondwana Connections before Pangea / Victor A. Ramos / Johnson, C.C., and Kauffman, E.G.,Paleobiologic sensing of Tethyan ocean/climate changes in the Cretaceous of the Caribbean Province.
Society of Sedimentary Geology (SEPM) Theme Meeting, Geological Evidence for Global Change; Abstracts, p.
Evolution of late Campanian-Maastrichtian marine climates and oceans. In: Barrera E, Johnson C, eds. Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System. Geol Cited by: Mark Leckie's research centers on questions of Earth system history and paleoceanography, with a particular emphasis on biosphere response to changes in the ocean-climate system through time.
He studies planktic and benthic foraminifera of Cretaceous and Cenozoic age. Paleoenvironments and paleogeographic evolution of the Jurassic System in southern Israel, Geol.
Surv. Israel Bull. 61, 44 pp. Goldbery, R. Sedimentology of the Lower Jurassic flint clay-bearing Mish hor Formation, Makhtesh Ramon, Israel, Sedimentol – The Oceans and Climate, Second Edition The oceans are an integral and important part of the climate system.
This comprehensive textbook on the ocean–climate system will prove an ideal course The oceanic role in the geological evolution of climate The Palaeozoic and early Mesozoic The Cretaceous. REFERENCES. Acton, G.D., Borton, C.J., and the Leg Shipboard Scientific Party, Palmer Deep composite depth scales for Leg Sites and Links between major climatic factors and regional oceanic circulation in the mid-Cretaceous.
In Barrera, E., and Johnson, C. (eds.) Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System. Geological Society of America Special Paperp. Barrera, E., and Johnson, C.C., Co-Editors,Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System.
Climate Research Theme. with a particular emphasis on biosphere response to changes in the ocean-climate system. His current research projects include mid-Cretaceous Oceanic Anoxic Events, Late Cretaceous paleoceanography and sequence stratigraphy of the Western Interior Sea, late Campanian-Maastrichtian paleoceanography of the tropical.
Circulation and stratification of the Early Turonian Western Interior Seaway: Sensitivity to a variety of forcings. In: Barrera, E. and Johnson, C. (eds.), The Evolution of Cretaceous Ocean/Climate Systems, Special Paper of the Geological Society of America Gibbs, Mark T; Bice, Karen L; Barron, Eric J; Kump, Lee R, Plate tectonic reconstructions for the Cretaceous have assumed that the major continental blocks—Eurasia, Greenland, North America, South America, Africa, India, Australia, and Antarctica—had separated from one another by the end of the Early Cretaceous, and that deep ocean passages connected the Pacific, Tethyan, Atlantic, and Indian Ocean by: Calcareous nannofossils as indicators of mid-Cretaceous paleofertility along an ocean front, U.S.
Western Interior. In: Barrera E, Johnson C C, eds. Evolution of the Cretaceous Ocean-Climate System: Boulder.
Geol Soc Am Spec Pap, – Google ScholarCited by: This is how your world could end In an extract from his book Ends of the World, Peter Brannen examines mass extinction events and the catastrophic.
The mid‐Cretaceous was a period of unusually active tectonism that drove enhanced volcanic outgassing and high seafloor spreading rates. This intense tectonic activity is coincident with dramatic events in the marine environment, including oceanic anoxic events 1 (Aptian‐Early Albian) and 2 (Cenomanian/Turonian boundary), high biological turnover rates, and a thermal by: Geochemical evolution of the Louisville Seamounts; Relation between Louisville hotspot and the Ontong Java Plateau; Paleoceanography and paleoclimate at high southern paleolatitudes; Geomicrobiology and fossil microbial traces; Operations; Port call; On-site operations; References; Tables; T1.
Primary drill sites, Expedition T2.Why an “Ocean and Climate” platform? Covering 71% of the globe, the world ocean is a complex ecosystem that provides essential services for the maintenance of life on Earth. More than 25% of the CO 2 emitted annually by humans into the atmosphere is absorbed by the ocean, and it is also the largest net supplier ofFile Size: 4MB.