2 edition of Carboniferous volcanic and sedimentary rocks of the Mount Pleasant Area, New Brunswick found in the catalog.
Carboniferous volcanic and sedimentary rocks of the Mount Pleasant Area, New Brunswick
H. W. Van de Poll
1967 in Fredericton .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 51-52.
|Statement||[by] H. W. Van de Poll|
|Series||New Brunswick. Mineral Resources Branch. Report of investigation,, 3, Report of investigations (New Brunswick. Mineral Resources Branch) ;, no. 3.|
|LC Classifications||TN27.N5 A28 no. 3, QE671 A28 no. 3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||52|
|LC Control Number||72185403|
Arenig strata in the Napadogan area of the Miramichi Highlands of west-central New Brunswick are similar to those of the Lunksoos anti-clinorial area of eastern Maine. Strata from both areas were deposited in a volcanic back-arc setting upon Cambrian-Tremadoc, deep-water, turbiditic quartzose strata on the northwest-facing Gander margin of Gondwana. Geology, Stratigraphic -- Carboniferous. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader terms: Geology, Stratigraphic; Geology, Stratigraphic -- Paleozoic. [ Nova Scotia, Canada (printed ).] Polystrate or upright fossil describes fossils of single organisms (such as tree trunks) that run through more than one geological strata. Entire fossil forests have been discovered [. East of the Howard Peak Granodiorite are Ordovician tuffaceous volcanic and sedimentary rocks of the Turnbull Mountain Formation (Fig. 2) of the Tetagouche Group, a belt of strongly deformed Ordovician rocks that extends from the Bathurst area to the northeast, through the Sisson area, and into the southwestern corner of New Brunswick.
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Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Van de Poll, H. Carboniferous Volcanic and Sedimentary Rocks of the Mount Pleasant Area, New Brunswick.
TR Fluorite in New Brunswick. MP Bedrock geology of the McDougall Lake area (NTS 21 G/07), Charlotte County, New Brunswick: Minerals Reports of Work: Report Number. Carboniferous volcanic and sedimentary rocks of the Mount Pleasant area, New Brunswick.
New Brunswick Department of Natural Resources, Mineral Resources Branch, Report of Investigation 3, 52 p. VAN DE POLL, H.W. Late Carboniferous sedimentary Mafic volcanic Felsic volcanic Granites and granodiorites borders the Mount Pleasant Ecodistrict of the Valley Lowlands Ecoregion, the boundary is less sharp, owing to a predominance of This ecodistrict contains New Brunswick's oldest and youngest rocks.
The oldest rocks reach up to million years old. Various Felsic Volcanic and Subvolcanic Igneous Rocks Associated with Sn- Cu-Zn and W-Mo-Bi Mineralization in the North Zone, Mount Pleasant, New Brunswick: A pXRF Study.
New Brunswick contains a diversity of bedrock types that range from 1 billion years to million years old. Geology maps showing the regional distribution and structure of these rocks play a crucial role in attracting mineral and hydrocarbon exploration to the province.
I): (1) on the New Brunswick Platform which forms a flat-lying Carboniferous cover unconformably overlying Silurian sedimentary rocks of the Frederiction Trough but overlapping the Cambro-Ordovician Miramichi Massif in the northeast; (2) within two Carboniferous outliers lying unconformably over Upper Silurian and Lower Devonian volcanic and sedimentary rocks on the south- east margin of the Late Ordovician to Early Devonian Matapedia Basin (Fyffe et al Cited by: The Mount Pleasant Caldera is a large eroded Late Devonian volcanic caldera complex, located in the northern Appalachian Mountains of southwestern New Brunswick, Canada.
It is one of few noticeable pre-Cenozoic calderas, and its formation is associated to a period of crustal thinning that followed the Acadian orogeny in the northern Appalachian Mountains. It sits relatively near to the Location: Charlotte County, New Brunswick, Canada.
The Mount Pleasant property lies in the McDougall Lake map area (NTS 21 G/07) of Charlotte County, southwestern New Brunswick, Canada. The Fire Tower Zone is situated on the southeastern side of the Mount Pleasant property, and the North Zone on the northwestern part.
As a whole, the property is conveniently situated approximately. Formation in the Nictaux-Torbrook area contains Late Silurian (Ludlovian) marine fossils (Smitheringale,; Taylor, ).
Crosby () introduced the name New Canaan Formation for a unit consisting of sedimentary and volcanic rocks that conformably overlies the Kentville Formation in the Wolfville map area. Carboniferous volcanic and sedimentary rocks of the Mount Pleasant area, New Brunswick. New Brunswick Department of Natural Resources and Energy, Mineral Resources Branch, Report of Investigations, Vol.
3, 52 by: 1. Upper Paleozoic (~ Ma) mafic and intermediate volcanic rocks of the Piskahegan Group constitute a subordinate part of the Mount Pleasant caldera, which is associated with a significant. The Hardwood Ridge Volcanic Member was historically assigned to the Royal Road (Bailey, ), Hardwood Ridge (Muller, ), Queenstown (MacKenzie, ), Boiestown (Fyffe and Barr, ) and Currie Mountain (McLeod and Johnson, ) basalts at different localities of central New Brunswick, in part due to the lack of previous correlations in.
Upper Paleozoic (~ Ma) mafic and intermediate volcanic rocks of the Piskahegan Group constitute a subordinate part of the Mount Pleasant caldera, which is associated with a significant polymetallic deposit (tungsten–molybdenum–bismuth zones ~ 33 Mt ore with % W, % Mo and % Bi and tin–indium zones ~ Mt with % Sn and g/t In Cited by: 5.
Major rift-valley systems developed during the Carboniferous in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia following the development of widespread small intermontane basins in the Late Devonian. Grabens also developed in southeastern New England during the Middle Pennsylvanian, but erosion has removed the evidence on land : Patrick J.
Barosh. Brunswick 6 deposit: This deposit is located along the eastern margin of the Bathurst Mining Camp in the informally named Brunswick belt, which includes felsic and mafic volcanic rocks and sedimentary rocks, and hosts also the giant Brunswick 12 deposit.
The Brunswick 6 deposit, dipping at approximately 55°, is hosted by a unit of felsic. Upper Paleozoic mafic and intermediate volcanic rocks of the Mount Pleasant caldera associated with the Sn–W deposit in southwestern New Brunswick (Canada): Petrogenesis and metallogenic implications.
Lithos, Vol.Issue., p. Abstract. Quaternary mapping and drift prospecting studies were conducted in the Bathurst Mining Camp between and as part of the EXTECH-II project.
sedimentary rocks (Pe-Piper and Piper, ). Part and parcel of the highland formation was emplacement of a voluminous series of gabbroic and A-type granitic magmas and their extrusive equivalents during the very latest Devonian and into the early Carboniferous (Pe-Piper et al., ).
Movement along the faults continued episodicallyFile Size: 1MB. The world renowned, former producing Mount Pleasant polymetallic mine contains the world’s largest undeveloped resource of indium and is hosted by volcanic and subvolcanic rocks of the Late Devonian Mount Pleasant Caldera Complex along the northern margin of the Saint George Batholith.
The Mount Pleasant Caldera, located in southwestern New Brunswick (Fig. 1), is one of only two known caldera complexes in the northern Appalachians, the other one being in Newfoundland (Coyle & Strong, ).
Previous workers (van de Poll, ; D. Gemmell, unpub. thesis, Univ. New Brunswick, ) postulated that the Mount Pleasant Cited by: The entire geological assemblage—the volcanic rocks, the two granitic suites, and the metals—is referred to as the Mount Pleasant Caldera Complex.
It covers an area of about 13 by 34 kilometres and is dated as Late Devonian or about million years old. Mount Pleasant Granitic Suite. Strong DF, Dickson WL, Pickerill RK. Chemistry and prehnite-pumpellyite facies metamorphism of calc-alkaline Carboniferous volcanic rocks of southeastern New Brunswick.
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences 16 (5): Link, ISI, Google Scholar. AbstractCited by: Experience Saint Mary’s. Why Choose Saint Mary’s - A Community That Fits - Life in Halifax - Come for a Visit; Browse our Programs; Residence Life.
Metallization Episodes Related to Tectonic Evolution, Rolling Dam and Mascarene-Nerepis Belts, New Brunswick. "Geochemistry of metavolcanic rocks of the Ross Island and Ingalls Head formations, Grand Manan Island, New Brunswick", Atlantic Geology Vol (Winter - ). Abstract The late Palaeozoic Cumberland Basin of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick (eastern Canada) developed as a strike‐slip basin in the aftermath of the Middle Devonian Acadian Orogeny.
Following deposition of thick salt during the middle Viséan (middle Mississippian), this basin mainly accommodated fault‐controlled continental deposits during the late Viséan, which generated halokinesis.
Abstract. The Ma subaerial felsic volcanic and volcaniclastic rocks of the Harvey Group form a belt about 15 km long and 3 km wide in southwestern New Brunswick (Canada) that has been correlated with parts of the Mount Pleasant caldera complex, the site of a significant polymetallic (tin, tungsten, molybdenum, indium and bismuth) by: 2.
The Mount Pleasant granite-related polymetallic deposit, located on the southwestern margin of the Late Devonian to Early Carboniferous Mount Pleasant Caldera Complex in southwestern New Brunswick, contains a significant resource of tin, tungsten, molybdenum, zinc, indium, and bismuth.
Stratigraphy and tectonic setting of early Paleozoic sedimentary rocks of the Wirral-Big Lake area, southwestern New Brunswick and southeastern Maine A. RUITENBERG Mineral Resources Branch, New Brunswick Department of Natural Resources, Sussex, N.B., Canada EOE llDO AND. The Mount Pleasant granite-related polymetallic deposit, located on the southwestern margin of the Late Devonian to Early Carboniferous Mount Pleasant Caldera Complex in southwestern New Brunswick, contains a significant resource of tin, tungsten, molybdenum, zinc, indium, and bismuth.
Indicator mineral and till geochemical signatures of the Mount Pleasant W-Mo-Bi and Sn-Zn-In deposits, New Brunswick, Canada M.B.
McClenaghana,⁎,llb, W.D. Sinclaira a Geological Survey of Canada, Booth St, Ottawa, ON K1A 0E8, Canada b New Brunswick Department of Energy and Resource Development, Geological Surveys Branch, P.O.
Bathurst, NB E2A 3Z1. Analyses of rocks from the Mount Pleasant Granitic Suite, Mount Pleasant Caldera, southwestern New Brunswick Analytical PRL PRL Sample method Rocks GRII GRII Major elements (wt.%) Si 1 Ti 1  1 [*] 1 MnO 1 MgO 1 [FIGURE 1A OMITTED] Methods and data This short synopsis of the geology of the Cobequid Highlands is based in part on new mapping of the area from Cape Chignecto in the west to Mount Thom in the east.
The Poplar Mountain gold deposit (9 on Fig. 1), located in west-central New Brunswick, is hosted mainly by a massive, porphyritic felsic volcanic dome emplaced into a sequence of felsic volcaniclastic rocks and breccia, and overlying massive to subordinate fragmental mafic volcanic rocks.
Zhang, W., Lentz, D.R., Charnley, B.E., Petrogeochemical assessment of rock units and identification of alteration/mineralization indicators using portable X-ray fluorescence measurements: Applications to the Fire Tower Zone (W-Mo-Bi) and the North Zone (Sn-Zn-In), Mount Pleasant deposit, New Brunswick, Canada.
This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Cape Forchu is comprised of Silurian volcanic rocks.
Cape St. Mary – The cliffs at Cape St. Mary, part of Nova Scotia’s French Acadian shoreline, are comprised of metamorphosed sedimentary rocks from the Cambrian-Ordovician age.
Similar rocks can also be found along sections of the Lighthouse Route (the Blue Rocks) and the Marine Drive.
The Mount Pleasant deposits are located in southern New Brunswick within the Appalachian Orogen. These deposits occur within gently dipping Late Devonian age volcanic and sedimentary rocks that are the remnants of a large epicontinental caldera complex.
The regional geology in the mine area is dominated by the Mount Pleasant Caldera, the Headquarters: Toronto, Ontario, Canada. On the Geology of the Gold Fields of Nova Scotia. Honeyman, ibid.
xviii. p. On the Lower Carboniferous Brachiopoda of Nova Scotia. Davidson, ibid. xix. p. On New Crustaceans from the Carboniferous and Devonian Rocks of British America. Salter, ibid. xix. p. Further Observations on the Devonian Plants of Maine, Gaspe, and New York. .The Mount Pleasant Caldera is a large eroded Late Devonian volcanic caldera complex, located in the northern Appalachian Mountains of southwestern New Brunswick, Canada.
It is one of few noticeable pre-Cenozoic calderas, and its formation is associated to a period of crustal thinning that followed the Acadian orogeny in the northern Appalachian. Indium-bearing deposits at Mount Pleasant, New Brunswick represent one of two major episodes of mineralization associated with granitic intrusions near the southwest margin of the Late Devonian Mount Pleasant caldera.
Porphyry tungsten–molybdenum deposits, with negligible indium content, are associated with the earliest stage of intrusion and represent the first mineralization .