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ISSN 0009-8604
EISSN 1552-8367
In this Issue
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 1-8. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2018.064083
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 9-27. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2017.064074
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 28-42. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2017.064083
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 43-60. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2018.064086
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 61-73. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2017.064085
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 74-85. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2018.064082
Clays and Clay Minerals February 01, 2018, Vol.66, 86-95. doi:10.1346/CCMN.2018.064087
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    Variations in clay mineralogy, OM, bulk mineralogy, band intensity, and elemental content in (a) M1 smectite and (b) M2 N,N-dimethylhexadecylamine-smectite after hydrothermal treatments to produce illitization. The clay mineralogy data consists of mineral content, stacking mode in I-S (R), and average number of layers in I-S (Nave). Band intensity is the νOH and νCH peak areas (ν denotes the stretching vibration). The K, Fe, and Na contents varied with treatment temperature. See &opdbl;Hydrothermal experiments reveal the influence of organic matter on smectite illitization&cldbl; by Cai et al., pp. 28–42.
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