News from the Geoblogosphere
New from Snet: Lithologs
, a new tool to create lithological/sedimentological logs online..
Sunday, 01 December 2019
We’re crossing our fingers that weather holds well enough at WAIS Divide to get a plane out there this evening, but our advance team is currently delayed until tomorrow (December 3rd). The earliest the rest of us will get out … Continue reading →
An exquisite specimen of the delicately ridged ammonite, Porpoceras verticosum, from Middle Toarcian outcrops adjacent the Rhône in southeastern France.
Porpoceras (Buchman, 1911) is a genus of ammonite that lived during the early and middle Toarcian stage of the Early Jurassic. We see members of this genus from the uppermost part of Serpentinum Zone to Variabilis Subzone. These beauties
A small reactor must be easy-peasy, right? We don't have any brains left in the country to do this. Wait until you see what they have done with the Darlington refurb. It's just peachy. And don't forget [...]
Right now, I'd be walking the dog. But I'm looking out the window at high-velocity horizontal ice pellets, and they are hitting the window like machine-gun fire.
And nobody is walking their dog in the [...]
Davidson, Gregg, 2019, Friend of Science, Friend of Faith: Listening to God in His Works and Word, Kregel Academic, 297 p. Gregg Davidson, a Christian, is Chair of Geology and Geological Engineering at the [...]
This month’s open thread. December
There are many reasons why soil scientists dig soil pits. They all revolve around collecting information to address a question or a management problem. And sometimes they hold more questions
This image is of an Orthoceras annulatum cephalopod fossil. The animal existed in the Silurian Period. Fossil was discovered in Dudley, Scotland.
Picture taken at Museo di Geologia e Paleontologia Florence [...]