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Chapter 24: Near-Surface Geophysics in Berlin: Combined Geophysical Methods to Detect Near-Surface Obstacles to Construction in the New Capital of Germany

By
C. Gelbke
C. Gelbke
Deutsche Montan Technologie GmbH, Mines & More Division, Essen, Germany. E-mail: lehmann@dmt.de.
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B. Lehmann
B. Lehmann
Deutsche Montan Technologie GmbH, Mines & More Division, Essen, Germany. E-mail: lehmann@dmt.de.
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U. Swoboda
U. Swoboda
Deutsche Montan Technologie GmbH, Mines & More Division, Essen, Germany. E-mail: lehmann@dmt.de.
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R. Elsen
R. Elsen
Deutsche Montan Technologie GmbH, Mines & More Division, Essen, Germany. E-mail: lehmann@dmt.de.
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Published:
January 01, 2005

History

On October 3, 1990, a historic event took place in Germany. The Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany) and the German Democratic Republic (East Germany) were reunited after more than 40 years of division as two countries. One year before, in November 1989, the “Berlin Wall,” dividing the city into two parts, was opened. In the parliament assembly of June 20, 1991, the united Berlin was elected to be the new capital and government location of Germany.

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Contents

Investigations in Geophysics

Near-Surface Geophysics

Dwain K. Butler
Dwain K. Butler
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Society of Exploration Geophysicists
Volume
13
ISBN electronic:
9781560801719
Publication date:
January 01, 2005

GeoRef

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