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         Marine Geology:     more books (100)
  1. Marine Geology of the Pacific
  2. Papers in Marine Geology Shepard Commemo by MillerRobert, 1964
  3. Marine Geology, Eastern Part of Prince Gustaf Adolf Sea, District of Franklin - Paper 63-22 by J. L. Marlowe, 1963-01-01
  4. Guidebook to the Marine Geology and Tropical Environments of Lee Stocking Island, the Southern Exumas, Bahamas by Christopher Kendall, Robert Dill, et all 1990
  6. Science for Decisionmaking: Coastal and Marine Geology at the U.S. Geological Survey (Compass Series) by Committee to Review the USGS Coastal and Marine Geology Program, National Research Council, 1999-09-20
  7. Marine geology of the Rockall Plateau and Trough (Philosophical transactions of the Royal Society of London : A, Mathematical and physical sciences) by D. G Roberts, 1975
  8. Essays in Marine Geology in Honor of K.O. Emery by THOMAS, EDITOR. CLEMENTS, 1963-01-01
  9. Marine geology and geophysics data services and publications by Unknown, 1981-01-01
  10. Marine Geology
  11. Marine geology of Guam, (Geology and hydrology of Guam, Mariana Islands) by K. O Emery, 1962
  12. Marine Geology of the New Zealand Subantarctic Sea Floor. by C.P. SUMMERHAYES, 1969-01-01
  13. Marine Geology by Kuenen, Ph. H., 1960

81. NGDC Geologic Inventory Search Form
go to more information about the NOAA/NESDIS/NGDC marine geology inventory. Try theInteractive Map Interface to GEOLIN. More about the marine geology Inventory.
NOAA NESDIS NGDC marine geology and geophysics ... privacy statement
upper latitude
left longitude right longitude
lower latitude
Min-Max water depth (m) to Sampling device box core core drill grab or dredge in situ meas seafloor photo suspended sediment unknown Description/Analysis type acoustics age dates description engineering properties FeMn nodules or crusts grain size heat flow inorganic geochemistry organic geochemistry mineralogy nephelometry paleomagnetics paleontology petrology photograph description radioactivity sample photograph well logs Contributing Institution Antarctic Research Facility, Florida State University Bedford Institute of Oceanography (BIO) Brown University Cable and Wireless Commercial Cable Co. Ltd Dalhousie University Deep Sea Drilling Project Duke University Eastern Washington University France France, Centre Universitaire de Polynesie Francaise France-BRGM Geological Survey of Japan Institute of Oceanographic Sciences, United Kingdom Japan Oceanographic Data Center (JODC) Johns Hopkins University Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory (LDEO) Maritime Safety Agency Japan Massachusetts Department of Natural Resources Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) McClelland Engr.

82. Coastal And Marine Geology Field Centers
Coastal and marine geology Field Centers. The US Geological Survey operatestwo field centers for the study of coastal and marine geology.
Coastal and Marine Geology Field Centers
The U.S. Geological Survey operates two field centers for the study of coastal and marine geology.
  • The Woods Hole Field Center in Woods Hole, Massacusetts, addresses environmental quality and preservation, natural hazards and public safety, natural resources, and earth-science information and technology.
  • The Center for Coastal Geology in St. Petersburg, Florida, investigates geologic processes related to societal problems arising in coastal and marine environments including natural hazards, resources, and environmental change. Increased understanding of these topics will provide the basis for predicting future coastal erosion, the fate of wetlands, accumulation of sediments, sediment transport and stability, circulation, movement of pollution through aqueous environments, and the locations of economically valuable hard minerals.
Return to Geology in the Easterrn Region
Maintained by Eastern Publications Group Web Team
Last modified 10.04.01 (krw)

83. Wave Erosion And Marine Geology
Wave Erosion and marine geology. Use Back to return here. marine geology. Sea Water.Element, Weight % 1%=10 gm/liter. Cl, 1.9. Na, 1.05. Mg, 0.135. S, 0.0885. Ca, 0.040.
Wave Erosion and Marine Geology
Steven Dutch, Natural and Applied Sciences, University of Wisconsin - Green Bay
First-time Visitors: Please visit . Use "Back" to return here.
Marine Geology
Sea Water
Element Weight %: 1%=10 gm/liter Cl Na Mg S Ca K Br C Sr B Si F
  • Spilling Plunging Compressed Air
Storm Waves: Galveston, Texas, 1900
The worst disaster in U.S. history took place September 8, 1900 when a hurricane struck Galveston, Texas, killing an estimated 6,000-8,000 people Storm waves flooded the Gulf shore of Galveston almost 16 feet deep, and surged into Galveston Bay, flooding the "sheltered" shore ten feet deep. The waves demolished everything, pushing it inland until the debris wall was thick enough to resist the waves. After the disaster, a seawall was built along the Gulf shore, and virtually the entire city was raised anywhere from six inches to 17 feet. A canal was dug behind the seawall. Dredges excavated sand from the bay, sailed in along the canal and pumped sand into low-lying areas. Buildings were raised on pilings and people got around on board walks looking, as one author put it, "like something from Doctor Seuss." It typically took several weeks to fill any given area. The design of the seawall was unusually well thought-out. Instead of attempting to resist waves by brute force, the seawall has a concave face to direct waves upward. A long gentle slope behind the wall allows for the inevitable wave overflow to dissipate itself and run back. The seawall has resisted several storms that survivors thought were actually worse than the 1900 storm.

84. SGU - Marine Geology
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85. Institut Für Ostseeforschung Warnemünde
Home About us Departments Department of marine geology, Generalinformations Research tasks Research areas and contact persons
Home About us Departments
Department of Marine Geology
General informations

Research tasks

Research areas and contact persons


Current activities and projects

General Head of the department: Prof. Dr. Jan Harff Deputy: Prof. Kay-Christian Emeis Address:
Sektion Marine Geologie
18119 Rostock-Warnemuende Sekretary: Gisela Radloff Tel.: 0381 51 97 351 Fax: 0381 51 97 440 Staff: Research tasks The research of the department is focused on the geological component of the ecosystem Baltic Sea, i.e. on the investigation of postglacial formation and transformation processes of the Baltic Sea basin and its sediments. Here, the interaction of horizontal and vertical matter fluxes, oceanographic conditions and sediment formation and diagenesis plays the key role. Studies on sediment sequences, their genetic interpretation and material balance are prerequisites to reveal trends in the development of the Baltic Sea ecosystem. Special interest is paid to the separation and quantification of natural and anthropogenic processes. Complementary to various research projects, the department is responsible for a sedimentological and geochemical mapping programme within the German EEZ of the Baltic Sea in the frame of an administrative contract with the Federal Maritime and Hydrographic Agency of Germany.

86. Va Earth Science Oceanography Marine Geology
Oceanography Content Areas. marine geology marine geology Links; Predictedand Measured Seafloor Topography; NGDCBathymetry, Topography, Relief;
Oceanography Content Areas
Marine Geology: (C) 2002 Department of Education, Richmond, Virginia. The Webmaster and the Department of Education assume no responsibility for the material contained within this site.

87. : CTI Centre For Geography, Geology And Meteorology
Coastal and marine geology. (US); Florida State University Antarctic MarineGeology Research Facility Large collection of marine sediment cores.
Coastal and Marine Geology
Research Centers

88. Black Sea Web = Geoecomar - National Institute Of Marine Geology And Geo-ecology
National Institute of marine geology and Geoecology. GeoEcoMar.
National Institute of Marine Geology and Geo-ecology GeoEcoMar
The National Institute of Marine Geology and Geo-ecology GeoEcoMar is a governmental research-development institution, co-ordinated by the Ministry of Research and Technology of Romania. Presently GeoEcoMar has 105 scientific and technical personnel working in Bucharest and in a branch in Constantza.
  • Structure of GeoEcoMar
  • Main scientific objectives
  • Selected equipments and facilities
  • National and international scientific projects Halmyris-Floating Labaratory
    Dimitrie Onciul Street No.23-25
    Bucharest RO-70318
    Tel./Fax.: +40-1-252.25.94
    Tel.: +40-1-252.55.12 Constantza Branch: 304
    Mamaia Boulevard, 8700 Constantza
    Romania Tel./Fax: +40-41-690366
  • 89. Department Of Marine Geology
    protection. The research activity of the staff of The marine geology Departmentis concentrated on the following items Sedimetological

    Polish version
    University of Gdansk, Faculty of Biology, Geography and Oceanology, Gdynia, Al. Marszalka Pilusdskiego 46. Phone: (+48 58) 661-55-35 int. 16 Head : Halina Piekarek - Jankowska, professor Scientific staff : Stanis³aw Rudowski, associate professor Jozef Edward Mojski, professor Malgorzata Witak, dr Leszek Leczynski, dr Master of Science : Tomasz Ciborowski Ph.D. students : Agnieszka Bogacka Wojciech Wicher Marcin Jankowski Tycjan Wodzinowski Aleksandra Necel Ewa Szymczak Anna Zoltowska Krzysztof Kaszubski Technical stuff : Anna Zarychta The research activity is concentrated on the studies of geological structure and development of the Gdansk Bay region and recent geological-biogeological processes, including enviromental protection. The research activity of the staff of The Marine Geology Department is concentrated on the following items : S edimetological investigations on the shore and bottom deposits: lithological and mineralogical analysis, determination of organic matter content and ( in cooperation ) of chosen geochemical parameters e.g. C, N, CaCO

    90. Geological Survey Of Estonia - Mapping, Marine Geology And Geophysics Department
    Coastal monitoring in 1999. In 1999 observations and measurementswere performed in 12 observation areas. Visual observations were


    Staff list
    Memorandum - Priekuli, August 22, 2001 ...
    Meteor crater of Neugrund
    Coastal monitoring in 1999 In 1999 observations and measurements were performed in 12 observation areas. Visual observations were carried out in almost all observation areas, but measurements were made only in those with more extensive changes on the shore. During the summer fieldwork period water level in the coastal sea somewhat exceeded the average level. Thus, the hydrological conditions differed from those in the summer of 1998 (average sea water level). In 1999 coastal processes were intensive in observation areas where major changes have been recorded for several years already (e.g. Rammusaar Island, Alliklepa, Harilaid, Valgeranna). Among the Kolga Bay islands (Northern Estonia), the biggest retrograding of the shoreline was recorded on the western shore of Rammusaar Island, where coastal scarp has moved landward for 1–1.2 m as compared with 1995. During the last few years the shore of Koipse Island has been relatively stabile. The autumn and winter storms cause retrograding of the coastal scarp (ca 0.2 m/year) but by the middle of summer the backshore becomes covered with vegetation. In Kloogaranna observation area (Lahepera Bay, NW Estonia) deposition has taken place. The shore is widening and in its upper part low primary dunes are found in places. To the east of the mole the algae washed out to the beach deteriorate its condition. The mole prevents longshore sediment transport and decreases wave energy in this shore section. In Kersalu observation area the sediment transport has occurred from the north-west to the south-east (towards the bayhead). On the backshore the intensity of coastal processes is small and in summer this area is vegetated.

    91. UGA-Geology Coastal Studies And Marine Geology
    Coastal Studies and marine geology. Faculty members whose primaryresearch interests include work on marine geology include Drs.
    Coastal Studies and Marine Geology
    The Department of Geology has personnel, facilities, and equipment to support diverse marine investigations in coastal, shelf, and deep-sea processes that involve sedimentology, paleontology, ecology-paleoecology, geochemistry, geochronology, stratigraphy, and geophysics. In addition to the campus curriculum, students may conduct research through the Marine Geology Laboratory at the Skidaway Institute of Oceanography outside Savannah, or at the University of Georgia Marine Institute on Sapelo Island . Research vessels, small boats, vehicles, and a variety of laboratory and field equipment are available at these facilities to support research in coastal and shelf environments. Work in the deep-sea may be conducted aboard larger vessels from other institutions, or based upon cores in repositories. Faculty members whose primary research interests include work on marine geology include Drs. Ray Freeman-Lynde Susan Goldstein , and Bruce Railsback . Dr. Freeman-Lynde's research centers on passive continental margin evolution, including the stratigraphy and geochemistry of margin strata. Dr. Goldstein works primarily on salt marsh foraminifera, especially their ecology, taphonomy, paleoecology, and relationships to elevation and sea level. Dr. Railsback's work includes isotopic studies of shallow and deep marine carbonates to interpret changes in deep ocean circulation prior to the Cretaceous. Students are also encouraged to take advantage of the diversity of courses offered in allied fields (see

    92. Course Listing For MGG
    Course listing for marine geology and Geophysics. MGG501 OceanographyI (Physical and Geological Oceanography) MGG510 Introduction

    93. Geoscience Australia Oceans Marine Geology Law Of The Sea
    You are here Home Browse a Topic Marine and Coastal. How is Australia'smarine jurisdiction found overall? The first step in

    94. Div Of Marine Geology & Geophysics - University Of Miami
    Div of marine geology Geophysics RSMAS 4600 Rickenbacker Causeway Miami, FL 331491098Telephone (305) 361-4663 FAX (305) 361-4632 E-Mail

    95. Marine Geology Pages
    marine geology. Jack Before starting on the individual chapters of MarineGeology, you should build a background in basic geology. The
    M arine G eology
    The Earth is truly a water planet with about 71 percent of the surface covered with water. This water cover prevented study of the deep submerged ocean floors until technological developments allowed improved surveys of ocean areas. Part of the reason that a revolution in geological thinking about tectonics came late is that collection of data from oceanic areas is a capability resulting from research techniques developed after 1950. Scientists follow the journalist's basic axim "who, what, when, where," but add a more basic element, how . For many years, how was incomplete in Geology, we settled for "we observe it, so something happened." We are not far out of the observational phase, but with new technology and building on the shoulders of past geologists we now have more of the how Plate tectonics has been called the revolution in geology comparable to the genetic code for biologists. But this is just one of many small "revolutions" or advances in our knowledge. Sea level changes have been understood in the light of new concepts; processes of sedimentation and changes in coastlines are looked at with new understanding. With a new millenium and within the span of a lifetime, we are able to comprehend the earth with unified theories. Remote sensing and Graphic Information Systems technonolgy are now a routine part of a geologists toolkit. Our maps and presentations are done with the computer and we take a direct part in developing the material that we present. Slow in coming, but rapidly increasing, electronic publication of papers and internet posting of conference abstracts has made data available to us. GIS base maps are available for most of the world.

    96. Guide To World Data Centers For Marine Geology And Geophysics, Gelendzhik
    World Data Center B for marine geology and Geophysics does preparing and disseminatingof data for geological stations, deep sea drillings, shore lines, GIS
    International Council of Scientific Unions World Data Center System
    Dr. V.S.Shcherbakov, Director Tel: +7 095 192 80 18 WDC for Marine Geology and Geophysics Fax: +7 095 192 96 98 Krasnogvardeiskaya 38 GELENDZHIK 353470 RUSSIA Internet:
    WWW Home Page (Russian only, english translation in development - 1/2000) Maintained by UNESCO Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission, Government of Russian Federation (State Property Committee), Russian Federation Committee on Geology and Use of Mineral Resources, Ministry of Science and Technological Policy, Geophysical Committee of Russian Academy of Science, International Informatization Academy (UN). The WDC-Russia is collocated with the National Marine Geological and Geophysical Data Center. Summary of Data Held: Metadata Base (5 files, 179 parameters, 2265 cruises). Geology (27 files, 915 parameters, 320 cruises). Geological stations (3 files, 72 parameters, 1026 cruises, 63700 geological sampling stations). Deep Sea Drilling Project (33 files, 433 parameters, 96 cruises, 1112 holes).

    97. WileyEurope :: Marine Geology: A Planet Earth Perspective
    WileyEurope Geography Earth Science Geology MarineGeology A Planet Earth Perspective. Related Subjects,,,0471504076,00.html
    Shopping Cart My Account Help Contact Us
    By Keyword By Title By Author By ISBN By ISSN WileyEurope Geology Marine Geology: A Planet Earth Perspective Related Subjects
    Soil Chemistry

    General Inorganic Chemistry


    Earth Science Special Topics

    Related Titles
    Unlocking the Stratigraphical Record: Advances in Modern Stratigraphy (Hardcover)

    Peter Doyle (Editor), Matthew R. Bennett (Editor) The Way the Earth Works: An Introduction to the New Global Geology and Its Revolutionary Development (Paperback) Peter J. Wyllie Dana's Minerals and How to Study Them (After Edward Salisbury Dana), 4th Edition (Paperback) revised by Cornelius S. Hurlbut, W. Edwin Sharp Basic Geological Mapping, 3rd Edition (Paperback) John W. Barnes Principles of Isotope Geology, 2nd Edition (Hardcover) Gunter Faure Geology Marine Geology: A Planet Earth Perspective Roger N. Anderson

    98. UJNR Marine Geology Panel
    marine geology Panel. Background The marine geology Panel is active in broad rangeof multidisciplinary studies of the continental margins and ocean basins.
    Promoting natural resource partnerships since 1964
    Marine Geology Panel
    Events ...
    Return to NOAA Central Library
    The Marine Geology Panel is active in broad range of multi-disciplinary studies of the continental margins and ocean basins. These studies include tectonics; crustal dynamics; geohazards, such as earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, and submarine landslides; marine mineral resources including sea floor hydorthermal processes and mineral deposits along spreading centers, cobalt rich crusts, and manganese nodules; geologic evolution of petroliferous sedimentary basins; and transport and deposition of pollutants and waste contaminants in marine sediments. Types of Exchanges
    The panel has exchanged numerous reports, published scientific and technological data on geoscience and natural resource topics, and participated in research cruises and deep sea submersible dives in the United States and Japan. Japanese scientists have visited U.S. Geological Survey Laboratories in the United States. Similarly, U.S. researchers have spent time at research institutions and on field excursions in Japan. Accomplishments
    Panel scientists have participated in joint research of ocean drilling programs and projects sponsered by the United Nations Economic Commission for Asia and the Pacific, the Committee for Coordination of Joint Prospecting for Mineral Resources in Asian Offshore Areas, and the South Pacific Applied Geoscience Commission.

    99. Marine Geology/Department Of Ocean Floor Geoscience
    marine geology/Departmentof Ocean Floor Geoscience. (former SubmarineSedimentation established in 1962). Our division has been in
    Marine Geology/Departmentof Ocean Floor Geoscience (former Submarine Sedimentation established in 1962) O ur division has been in existence since the start of ORI. Our study area has shifted towards challenging more global problems and more interdisciplinary researches including geophysics and paleoceanography. Observational research is our basis, so that efforts are made to keep instrumentation's processing and analyses of vast amount of data and samples state-of-the-art. We are actively participating in Ocean Drilling Program to collect core samples and to make long-term borehole seismic observations to better understand the earth's system. Recent research emphasis is towards understanding the plates' non-rigid behavior, past ocean circulation, and their significance to earth's evolution.
  • Crust beneath seas / earth's dynamics This area has carried our traditions but now expanded to synthesize different seismic methods to explore the sub-seafloor structures. A portable side scan sonar (IZANAGI) is used to survey deep-sea bottom textures and bathymetry. Crustal faults and folds are imaged in a vertical section by seismic reflected waves emitted in short time intervals from controlled source towed behind the research vessel (multi-channel seismic reflection survey). A 24-ch MCS system and a water-gun array system were added to our existing system in 1989. Deeper structure is investigated using newly developed digital ocean bottom seismographs (OBS). Images obtained from these instruments are essential in understanding the earth's internal structure, its dynamics and evolution. Recent experiments were carried out at Izu-Ogasawara island arc, Nankai Trough, Japan Sea, South China Sea, Kurile Trench, and Oki-no-Torishima, Solomon island arc, and Tyrrhenian Sea, representing different tectonics.
  • 100. Marine Geology, Geophysics And Paleoceanography
    Geological Sciences. marine geology and geochemistry. James Kennett Departmentof Geological Sciences. Paleoceanography, marine geology.
    At UCSB interests among marine geologists, geophysicists, and paleoceangraphers are very broad and encompass global climate change and the climate history of the earth, earth systems science, plate tectonics and seafloor spreading, hydrogeology, geochemistry, and microbial processes in the sediments. Faculty Research Jordan Clark , Ph.D., Columbia University, Department of Geological Sciences. Hydrogeology. Rachel Haymon , Ph.D., Scripps Institution of Oceanography, Department of Geological Sciences. Marine geology and geochemistry. James Kennett , Ph.D., Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand, Department of Geological Sciences. Paleoceanography, marine geology. David Lea , Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology - Woods Hole Oceanographic Institute, Department of Geological Sciences. Chemical oceanography and paleoceanography. Bruce Luyendyk , Ph.D., Scripps Institution of Oceanography, Department of Geological Sciences. Tectonics, geophysics, paleomagnetism. Ken Macdonald , Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Department of Geological Sciences. Marine tectonics and magnetism. David Valentine , Marine Sediment Geochemistry, Biogeochemistry, and Geomicrobiology Quick Menu Biological Oceanography and Marine Biology Marine Chemistry Ocean Physics, Optics and Remote Sensing

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