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Cleveland Dyke

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Journal Article
Published: 28 September 2016
Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (2016) 61 (2): 148–154.
.... This is interpreted as reflecting the presence at depth of a hitherto unrecorded section of the Armathwaite–Cleveland Dyke, a member of the Palaeogene Mull Swarm of intrusions. The dyke has now been continuously mapped magnetically from the easternmost outcrop of its Armathwaite section in the South Tyne Valley, near...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Journal Article
Published: 01 October 2008
Scottish Journal of Geology (2008) 44 (2): 123–138.
...P. Dagley; R. R. Skelhorn; A. E. Mussett; S. James; J. N. Walsh Synopsis There have been a number of recent papers on ‘giant dykes’, i.e. dykes exceeding 100 km in length. This paper extends the known length of the Tertiary (Palaeogene) Cleveland Dyke (CD) by about 64 km, giving a total proven...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2006
Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (2006) 56 (1): 1–4.
...J. Milsom; J. Holdsworth; J. Shorter SUMMARY The eastern termination of the Cleveland Dyke on Fylingdales Moor, North Yorkshire, has been mapped by ground magnetic surveys. Two distinct anomalies have been identified, one of which is directly along strike from known outcrops of the dyke. The other...
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The Armathwaite–<b>Cleveland</b> <b>Dyke</b> and Teesdale Fault in upper Teesdale (bold l...
Published: 28 September 2016
Fig. 4. The Armathwaite–Cleveland Dyke and Teesdale Fault in upper Teesdale (bold lines), and positions of the magnetic measurements (small open circles). The black rectangle shows the area of Figure 2 , and numbers, after Mwandoe (2005) , refer to individual magnetic profiles illustrated
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MgO–FeO *  plot for rocks of the <b>Cleveland</b> <b>dyke</b> (fresh and altered samples)...
Published: 01 August 2010
F ig . 7. MgO–FeO * plot for rocks of the Cleveland dyke (fresh and altered samples) and for rocks along the magnetic anomaly analysed by Dagley et al. ( 2008 ). The two suites are broadly similar in major element terms. Two tholeiitic fractionation trends are given for comparison; data
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Location map, eastern end of the <b>Cleveland</b> <b>Dyke</b>. The thick dashed line show...
Published: 01 May 2006
Fig. 1. Location map, eastern end of the Cleveland Dyke. The thick dashed line shows the location of the dyke and the solid black fill indicates the locations of the main areas of quarrying. The A171 Whitby-Scarborough road lies approximately 2 km beyond the eastern boundary of the area mapped
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 2009
Scottish Journal of Geology (2009) 45 (1): 1–12.
... trending lineament is interpreted as the trace of the Cleveland Dyke across the Midland Valley. These new data should be of value to the extractive and water industries and assist in the planning and sustainable management of these resources. * corresponding author (e-mail jpbu@bgs.ac.uk ) 5 9...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 July 1973
Journal of the Geological Society (1973) 129 (4): 419–438.
..., the Cleveland dyke and the North Welsh dyke swarm are reported. Volcanism began in the British Province around or just before 65–66 m.y. in the latest Cretaceous or earliest Palaeocene. The earliest episode of basalt lava eruption in Northern Ireland may not be represented in the Hebrides. The major plutonic...
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Map to show the distribution of the Solitary <b>dykes</b> in the southern part of ...
Published: 09 April 2014
of the Cleveland dyke inferred by MacGregor (1930) . It coincides south of the Southern Upland Fault with a magnetic anomaly which marks either the subsurface extension of the Cleveland dyke ( Dagley et al. 2008 ) and/or a group of minor dykes using the same conduit as the Cleveland dyke ( Macdonald et al
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( a ) Simplified map of the Palaeogene central complexes and <b>dyke</b> swarms of...
Published: 09 April 2014
the subsurface extension of the Cleveland dyke. The anomaly is coincident with MacGregor’s (1930) extension of a section of the Stevenston–Coylton dyke towards the Cleveland dyke: a small section is shown (dotted) in the Midland Valley.
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( a ) Simplified map of the Palaeogene central complexes and <b>dyke</b> swarms of...
Published: 01 August 2010
the subsurface extension of the Cleveland dyke. The anomaly is coincident with MacGregor's ( 1930 ) extension of a section of the Stevenston-Coylton dyke towards the Cleveland dyke: a small section is shown (blue, dotted) in the Midland Valley. C – Crawford; K – Kilbirnie; S – Scunthorpe; SML – St Mary's Loch
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[Eu/Yb] cn -[La/Yb] cn  plot of basalts and basaltic andesites from the Ste...
Published: 01 August 2010
F ig . 8. [Eu/Yb] cn -[La/Yb] cn plot of basalts and basaltic andesites from the Stevenston-Coylton and Cleveland dykes and from other Solitary dykes (Moneyacres, Hawick-Acklington and Barrmill-Hartfell). Data from Table 1 and Macdonald et al. ( 1988 ). Also shown are dykes from along
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MgO plotted  vs . selected major and trace elements. Altered specimens from...
Published: 01 August 2010
F ig . 4. MgO plotted vs . selected major and trace elements. Altered specimens from Cleveland dyke omitted. Data from Supplementary Table 1.
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The location of the Skye, Ardnamurchan, Mull and Arran central complexes in...
Published: 14 August 2015
Fig. 1. The location of the Skye, Ardnamurchan, Mull and Arran central complexes in western Scotland. The main concentration of dykes of the Mull Dyke Swarm is shown by the dark grey field. The main Solitary dykes are: B, Barrmill-Hartfell; B-S, Bracken Bay-Straiton; C, Cleveland; D-L, Dalraith
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Compositions of the most magnesian members of three Solitary <b>dykes</b> plotted ...
Published: 01 December 2009
F ig . 2. Compositions of the most magnesian members of three Solitary dykes plotted in the normative di, hy, ol, ne and qz system. E, Eskdalemuir dyke ( Table 1 , analysis ESK-1); C, Cleveland dyke ( Macdonald et al ., 2009 , table 1, analysis ESK-1); M, Moneyacres dyke (our unpublished
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Representative chondrite-normalized  REE  patterns for <b>dyke</b> rocks. Normaliz...
Published: 01 August 2010
the Moneyacres dyke, BRM6 from Barrmill-Hartfell, and BAR 2 from Stevenston-Coylton; CockA is an altered chill sample from the Cleveland dyke. Data from Table 1 . The shaded field encloses mafic lavas of the Mull Plateau Group (from Kerr et al. , 1999 , fig. 5).
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Map showing the magnetic anomalies in the SNS. The prominent WNW–ESE-striki...
Published: 01 November 2009
for the southernmost of the igneous intrusions, the Cleveland Dyke, which passes in the vicinity of the study area, thus lending some support to the notion that Palaeogene igneous intrusion was the cause of the high CO 2 and N 2 gas content in the immediate area. The magnetic data are shown courtesy of ArkeX.
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Shaded relief map of northern England showing the elevated Alston Block, Wh...
Published: 28 September 2016
Fig. 1. Shaded relief map of northern England showing the elevated Alston Block, Whin Sill outcropping around its margins (dark grey), mapped outcrops of the Armathwaite–Cleveland Dyke (thick black line), and Teesdale fault (white line). The black rectangle is the location of Figure 4 showing
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Magnetic map of eastern England and neighbouring continental shelf, highlig...
Published: 01 August 2009
hotspot and North Atlantic rifting. The dykes seen in the Silverpit area appear to be the direct continuation of Aklington, Blyth, Tynemouth, Hebburn and Cleveland Dyke groups of NE England ( Kirton & Donato 1985 ; Brown et al . 1994 ). They are also known to extend through the Orke and Minke gas
Journal Article
Published: 01 August 2010
Mineralogical Magazine (2010) 74 (4): 601–622.
...F ig . 7. MgO–FeO * plot for rocks of the Cleveland dyke (fresh and altered samples) and for rocks along the magnetic anomaly analysed by Dagley et al. ( 2008 ). The two suites are broadly similar in major element terms. Two tholeiitic fractionation trends are given for comparison; data...
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