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Thermal/mineral waters of the Clear Lake region, California are among the most challenging geothermal fluids in the world to study because they display enormous chemical and isotopic diversity and do not geochemically resemble fluids in typical, high-temperature (≥200°C) geothermal systems (Goff et al., 1993a, 1993b). The Clear Lake region contains no boiling hot springs, hot fumaroles, or springs actively depositing sinter, features commonly linked with high-temperature reservoirs. Regionally, the fluids display tremendous variations in chemical and isotopic composition, caused more by variations in bedrock composition than by subjacent magmatic heat sources (Goff et al., 1977; Thompson et al., 1981a;...

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