Calcite-aragonite seas as a driver of echinoderm evolution? Experimental insight and deep-time decoupling
Westward underthrusting of thick North American crust: The dominant thickening process that built the Cordilleran orogenic plateau
Insights into initial continental rifting of marginal seas from seismic evidence for slab relics in the mid-mantle of the Woodlark rift, southwestern Pacific
Strength of the winter North Atlantic jet stream has deviated from its natural trend under anthropogenic warming
ERRATUM: Microbial sulfate reduction plays an important role at the initial stage of subseafloor sulfide mineralization
COVER: The Dolomites Mountain Range is part of the Alpine Orogeny in northern Italy, with peaks rising more than 3,000 meters above sea level. It is a UNESCO World Heritage site given its outstanding landscapes coupled with its historical and geological importance. It is the classic site for studying the formation of mountain ranges from dolomitic limestone, with rocks dating back to Mesozoic carbonate platforms of the ancient Tethys Ocean that separated Gondwana and Laurasia.
Photo by: Felipe Padilha Leitzke.
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