4 edition of The Geological Evolution of the Barents Shelf Region found in the catalog.
The Geological Evolution of the Barents Shelf Region
December 31, 1899
Written in English
|Contributions||W. Harland (Editor), E.C. Dowdeswell (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||224|
The Earth’s Crust. The main geological difference between the continents and the deep oceans is the nature of the Earth’s crust. In geology, one speaks of continental crust as opposed to oceanic continental crust is very thick (20–40 km) and relatively light, while oceanic crust is thin (5–15 km) and considerably denser, as shown in figures 1 and 2. The Barents Sea is an epicontinental sea covering approximately million km2 (Worsley, ). The continental shelf, which the Barents Sea is situated on, is bounded to the north by Franz Josef’s Land and Svalbard archipelago and to the south by the Kola Peninsula and the Norwegian coast.
The Barents Sea was originally formed from two major continental collisions: the Caledonian orogeny, in which the Baltica and Laurentia collided to form Laurasia, and a subsequent collision between Laurasia and Western of its geological history is dominated by extensional tectonics, caused by the collapse of the Caledonian and Uralian orogenic belts and the break-up of countries: Norway and Russia. The occurrence of evaporitic intervals in sedimentary basins and their subsequent mobilization play an important role in the evolution of the petroleum system [1,2].Salt mobilization and diapirism control the spatial and temporal distribution of suprasalt reservoirs and source rocks [3,4,5], and they influence the style and timing of stratigraphic and structural : Andrés Cedeño, Luis Alberto Rojo, Néstor Cardozo, Luis Centeno, Alejandro Escalona.
Tectonic inversion of rift basins is most commonly reported in the literature to occur after rifting has ceased. In contrast, we present evidence for synrift, localized tectonic inversion from the Loppa High area, southwestern Barents Sea and present a model for the formation of inversion structures as a result of differential by: Eurasian orogens and Arctic tectonics: an overview / V. Pease --The geological evolution and hydrocarbon potential of the Barents and Kara shelves / A.V. Stoupakova [and others] --Oil and gas potential of the Russian Arctic shelf and palaeogeographical mapping of the Barents Sea / V.D. Kaminsky, O.I. Suprunenko & V.V. Suslova --Geological model.
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Geological evolution of the Barents Shelf region. London ; Boston: Graham & Trotman, (OCoLC) Material Type: Conference publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: W B Harland; E K Dowdeswell.
Book is in Used-Good condition. Pages and cover are clean and intact. Used items may not include supplementary materials such as CDs or access codes. May show signs of minor shelf wear and contain limited notes and highlighting.
Add to Cart. 1-Click ordering is Cited by: Spitsbergen Bank is the largest open-shelf cold-water carbonate platform in the Arctic region. Carbonate production is centered around two main carbonate “factories.” The first one, kelp forests growing on the shallowest parts of the platform are the main source area for barnacle sands (i.e., Balanus crenatus).
The book has been written by Niels Henriksen, former head of the Department of Geological Mapping at the Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland (GEUS). For more than 30 years he has led scientific expeditions to all parts of Greenland and has an intimate knowledge of Greenland's geology and nature.
The absence of intense mid‐Carboniferous faulting of the Olga Basin region is in sharp contrast to the evolution of the southern and western Barents Sea. Widespread mid‐Carboniferous rifting resulted in subsidence of the Nordkapp and Hammerfest Basins and initiated the Fingerdjupet Subbasin and Bjørnøya Basin (Anell et al.,).Cited by: 5.
The 5-year Circum-Arctic Lithosphere Evolution (CALE) program developed new constraints on the tectonic history of the central Amerasia basin of the Arctic Ocean. This volume is the final synthesis of the CALE program, which brought together an international team of scientists to develop integrated, multi-disciplinary understanding of the region.
Evolution of the Triassic shelf in the northern Barents Sea region, Polar Reseapp. Sigmond, Ellen M.O. Geological map, Land and. Regional structural framework of the study area, with the NE Greenland shelf and the Barents Sea reconstructed to the time of break-up (early Eocene) using a slightly modified geometry from Faleide, J.
I., Bjørlykke, K., & Gabrielsen, R. Geology of the Norwegian continental by: 9. geological time; both are connected with the intense erosion of the Barents Shelf that took place during the Cenozoic.
Explorat ion efforts currently focus on new targets in areas such as the Finnmark Platform, the Nordkapp Basin, the Western Margin, and the area between 74˚30'N and Spitsbergen.
Oil accumulations have been discovered in. Continental Shelf and adjacent areas related to different rift phases affecting the NE Atlantic region (modiﬁed/updated from Faleide et al. For more details see close-up maps in Figs. and JMMC = Jan Mayen micro-continent further north were opened, and areas with a simi-lar geological setting to the northern North Sea File Size: 5MB.
ATLAS - Geological history of the Barents Sea. The geology of the region, which still today represents exploration frontiers, is illustrated by a series of geophysical and paleogeographic maps, which are based on the integrated knowledge from Russian and Norwegian institutions.
The geology of the region, which still today represents exploration frontiers, is illustrated by a series of geophysical and paleogeographic maps, which.
Introduction. The Triassic succession on the Barents Shelf is currently of considerable importance for hydrocarbon exploration (Henriksen et al.,Lundschien et al., ).During the Triassic, the area formed part of a large epicontinental seaway in the northwestern corner of the supercontinent Pangaea (Worsley, ).This seaway was progressively infilled by prograding delta complexes Cited by: Tertiary structural evolution of the Beaufort Sea - Mackenzie Delta region, Arctic Canada ().
The structural style of sedimentary basins on the shelves of the Laptev Sea and western East Siberian Sea, Siberian Arctic (). Paleozoic and Early Mesozoic evolution of the East Barents and Kara seas sedimentary basins ().Author: Snorre Olaussen, Ronald J.
Steel. The article considers problems related to the geological structure and geodynamic history of sedimentary basins of the Barents Sea. We analyze new seismic survey data obtained in – to refine the geological structure model for the study area and to render it in more detail.
Based on the data of geological surveys in adjacent land (Novaya Zemlya, Franz Josef Land, and Cited by: 2. Structural framework of the southwestern Barents Sea (SWBS), Norwegian Arctic region (modified after the offshore NPD geological maps of Gabrielsen et al.)The structural and geological boundaries have been modified after existing onshore [Siedlecka and Roberts, ; Sigmond, ] and offshore [Gabrielsen et al., ] geological maps.
Tectonostratigraphical subdivisions of the Cited by: This paper considers the lithospheric structure and evolution of the wider Barents-Kara Sea region based on the compilation and integration of geophysical and geological data.
Harland - Volume Issue 5 - N. HughesAuthor: N. Hughes. The vast Arctic region contains nine proven petroleum provinces with giant resources but over half of the sedimentary basins are completely undrilled, making the region the last major frontier for conventional oil and gas exploration.
This book provides a comprehensive overview of the geology and the petroleum potential of the Arctic. Nine papers offer a circum-Arctic perspective on the.
The North Sea and other parts of the Norwegian continental shelf contain several different petroleum provinces which can illustrate some of the general principles of petroleum geology and geophysics. The geological evolution of these sedimentary basins provides a necessary background to understand the distribution of source rocks and the timing Cited by:.
References. References: CO2 Storage Atlas Norwegian Continental Shelf. Blystad,P., Brekke,H, Færseth; R.B.Larsen,B.T, Skogseid,J., & Tørudbakken,B., NPD.
The Pleistocene to Middle Eocene stratigraphy and geological evolution of the western Barents Sea continental margin at well site / (Bjørnøya. In Geological Aspects of Franz Josef Land and the Northernmost Barents Sea (eds Solheim, A, Musatov, E and Heinz, N), pp.
24 – Norsk Polarinstututt, Tromsø, Meddelelser Sømme, TO, Doré, AG, Lundin, ER and Tørudbakken, BO () Triassic–Paleogene paleogeography of the Arctic: Implications for sediment routing and basin by: 1.