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News from the Geoblogosphere feed

by Stratigraphy.net
New from Snet: Lithologs, a new tool to create lithological/sedimentological logs online..

Geoblogosphere weekly review (18th week of 2014, 325 weeks ago)

Blogs:

Most active blogs:
  1. Geology.com News (41 posts)
  2. GeoLog-The official blog of the European Geosciences Union (15 posts)
  3. Dinosaur Home - Blogs (12 posts)
  4. Utah Geological Survey - blog (8 posts)
  5. State of the Planet (8 posts)
  6. Geology for Global Development (6 posts)
  7. Mineral Law Blog (6 posts)
  8. El Pakozoico (5 posts)
  9. Netzwerk für geowissenschaftliche Öffentlichkeitsarbeit (5 posts)
  10. I think mining (5 posts)
Most visited blogs:
  1. Geology.com News (1232 visits)
  2. GeoLog-The official blog of the European Geosciences Union (638 visits)
  3. Paleoseismicity (610 visits)
  4. Dinosaur Home - Blogs (509 visits)
  5. Geotripper (466 visits)
  6. Iceland Volcano and Earthquake blog (406 visits)
  7. State of the Planet (312 visits)
  8. JOIDES Resolution blogs (307 visits)
  9. Wooster Geologists (258 visits)
  10. Utah Geological Survey - blog (242 visits)

Topics:

Top keywords:
  1. EGU (16)
  2. From the BlogSphere (12)
  3. EGU 2014 (8)
  4. information (7)
  5. University (6)
  6. life (6)
  7. end (6)
  8. place (6)
  9. Scientists (5)
  10. Energy (5)
Top places:
  1. United States (17)
  2. Egu (13)
  3. Vienna (5)
  4. California (4)
  5. France (4)
  6. Portugal (4)
  7. Europe (4)
  8. Mexico (3)
  9. New York (3)
  10. Fruita (3)
Top stratigraphy:
  1. Cretaceous (8)
  2. Jurassic (7)
  3. Devonian (3)
  4. Carboniferous (3)
  5. Mesozoic (3)
  6. Ordovician (3)
  7. Triassic (2)
  8. Cambrian (2)
  9. Paleogene (2)
  10. Permian (2)

Posts:

The 10 most frequently clicked posts:

Where are the Ten Most Incredible Places You've Ever Stood? My Number 7, Gubbio, Italy: Castles, Medieval Town, Roman Arena, Faults, and a Dinosaur Killer

Geotripper [2014-04-28 10:25:00]   recommend this post  (362 visits)
It's not always easy, but travel whenever you can. See as much of the world as possible. I passed on both New Zealand and Hawaii three decades ago for reasons that seem trivial today. I didn't go overseas until 2001, but my life since then has been [...]

Wooster’s Fossil of the Week: A helpful echinoid from the Upper Cretaceous of Israel

Wooster Geologists [2014-04-27 07:40:53]   recommend this post  (258 visits)
These beaten-up fossils have served me well in the field this month. They are the regular echinoid Heterodiadema lybicum (Agassiz & Desor, 1846). They are common in the Cenomanian throughout northern Africa and the Middle East. These particular [...]

Ongoing earthquake swarm north of Herðubreiðartögl

Iceland Volcano and Earthquake blog [2014-05-03 22:16:50]   recommend this post  (226 visits)
Today (03-May-2014) around midnight (00:02 UTC) a earthquake swarm started north of Herðubreiðartöglum (Global Volcanism Program link on Askja volcano can be found here), this area is an small mountain ridge that has built up with regular [...]

Head on over to the EGU Booth!

GeoLog-The official blog of the European Geosciences Union [2014-04-30 12:00:42]   recommend this post  (196 visits)
You can find the EGU Booth in Hall X on the Blue Level. This is the place to come if you’d like to meet members of EGU Council and Committees (Meet EGU) and find out more about EGU outreach activities. Here you can discover the EGU’s [...]

Conference top tips for EGU 2014

Polluting the Internet [2014-04-28 07:29:26]   recommend this post  (195 visits)
Vienna hosts the 2014 European Geosciences Union this week so I thought I would post my own top tips for getting the most of conferences. These are very much my own opinions on this; feel free to disagree and/or add to them in the comments or on [...]

Pictures

Dinosaur Home - Blogs [2014-04-28 00:48:51]   recommend this post  (184 visits)
advice needed does anybody know what species these bones are from I think they look human , we also found a clay pipe and a strange doughnut shape stone any ideas I’d lo e to know

The end of the Quake Observatory? NSF might stop funding for SAFOD

Paleoseismicity [2014-04-27 15:40:20]   recommend this post  (184 visits)
The San Andreas Fault Observatory at Depth (SAFOD) was one of the most ambitious (and expensive) experiments in the history of active fault research. A borehole was drilled through the San Andreas Fault, 3.2 km deep and 1.8 km in … Continue [...]

Share your results with qgis2leaf

Paleoseismicity [2014-04-27 19:22:59]   recommend this post  (183 visits)
As we are often use geodata and analyse, store them or visualize them using a GIS we depend somehow on the person on the other side to understand how a GIS functions or how to use the GIS. A webmap- … Continue reading

Bad News Blog.

JOIDES Resolution blogs [2014-04-27 04:53:44]   recommend this post  (173 visits)
Just a quick note to keep everyone updated on activities onboard the JR. The last several cores have come up less than perfect, showing signs of problems with the bit or the material we're [...]

EGU Monday

Paleoseismicity [2014-04-28 10:54:03]   recommend this post  (170 visits)
After a very nice Opening Reception yesterday, we today shift from “pure networking” to scientific talks and posters. The Earthquake Cycle session started off with highly interesting research on active tectonics in Central Asia and on [...]
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