Coon Mountain

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Journal Article
Published: 01 March 2019
The Journal of Geology (2019) 127 (2): 119–135.
.... However, it was primarily exemplified by the work of Joseph A. Munk. In unnoticed publications from 1903 to 1906, he presented Coon Mountain indubitably as a meteorite crater, along with a proposal to adopt the appropriate name of Meteorite Mountain for this natural curiosity. His proimpact geologic...
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First photographs of the crater-like <span class="search-highlight">Coon</span> <span class="search-highlight">Mountain</span> or <span class="search-highlight">Coon</span> Butte (also know...
Published: 01 March 2019
Figure 4. First photographs of the crater-like Coon Mountain or Coon Butte (also known as Crater Mountain, Meteorite Mountain, Meteor Mountain, or Crater Mound; see Fairchild 1907 ; Barnes 1935 ; Hoyt 1983 ) taken by Munk, showing its internal bowl-like depression (light spots mark drilling
Journal Article
Journal: Economic Geology
Published: 01 August 1986
Economic Geology (1986) 81 (5): 1252–1260.
... to gabbroic rocks, were examined for their platinum-group element content. The Lower Coon Mountain pluton consists of layered clinopyroxene-rich lithologies occurring in chronological sequence whereas the intrusive suite at Tincup Peak consists of a cogenetic sequence of wehrlite, clinopyroxenite, magnetite...
Popularizing depictions of meteoritic impact themes in newspaper articles. ...
Published: 01 March 2019
Figure 7. Popularizing depictions of meteoritic impact themes in newspaper articles. A , Internal depression of the Coon Mountain crater, with inset cross section (Anonymous 1892 b ). B , The Canyon Diablo meteorite impact as a nonexplosive phenomenon, propagated by Barringer (Rordame 1911
Charles Frederick Holder (1851–1915), a Californian naturalist (biologist, ...
Published: 01 March 2019
entitled “Great Bombardment” in Appletons’ Popular Science Monthly (Holder 1899 ). The figure captions provide evidence of Holder’s actual view that Coon Mountain was likely formed by the fall of a 10-ton cosmic body.
Figure 7. Simplified geological map of the structure of the Big Cedar pinch...
Published: 01 May 2006
—Simmons Mountain syncline; BC—Big Cedar pinch zone; BM—Bowman Mountain; LR—Lenox Ridge; BH—Billy Hill; CM—Coon Mountain; TR—Tram Ridge; W—Windingstair Mountain; Gp—Group; S.H.—state highway. Approximate stratigraphic contacts are shown as dashed lines. Approximate fault contacts are shown with toothed
A , Joseph Amasa Munk (1834–1928), doctor of eclectic medicine, head and pr...
Published: 01 March 2019
problems of the Arizona crater before 1903, and the man who served Munk as an inspiring guide to the Coon Mountain issues.
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 November 1953
AAPG Bulletin (1953) 37 (11): 2580.
...Clyde T. Hardy REFERENCES Barringer , DAniel Moreau , 1910 , “ Meteor Crater (Formerly Called Coon Mountain or Coon Butte) in Northern Central Arizona .” 24 pp. Privately printed, Philadelphia . Hager , Dorsey , 1953 , “ Crater Mound (Meteor Crater), Arizona, a Geologic...
Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 October 1976
GSA Bulletin (1976) 87 (10): 1477–1485.
...ROBERT A. ZIELINSKI; PETER W. LIPMAN Abstract The Oligocene Summer Coon center, an eroded continental-interior volcano of the eastern San Juan Mountains, Colorado, was the source of magmas ranging in composition from basaltic andesite to rhyolite. Previous Pb and Sr isotope studies indicate...
Journal Article
Journal: GSA Bulletin
Published: 01 January 1907
GSA Bulletin (1907) 18 (1): 493–504.
... excavated in the debris of the outer slopes; seven . . . † D. Barringer: Coon mountain and its crater. Proc. Acad. Nat. Sci., Philadelphia, December, 1905, pp. 861–886. B. C. Tilghman: Coon Butte, Arizona. Ibid., pp.887–914. The writings of Doctor Gilbert are in the 13th Ann. Rept. U. S. Geological...
Journal Article
Published: 29 May 2015
The Journal of Geology (2015) 123 (3): 233–267.
..., both detrital and magmatic, is analogous to widespread concurrent magmatism in other terranes of the western US Cordillera. Figure 12. Comparison of Coon Hollow Formation detrital zircon ages to possible source areas in the Blue Mountains, Klamath Mountains, and Sierra Nevada. The probability...
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Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 October 2015
DOI: 10.1130/2015.2518(v)
...-kilometer-diameter structure in northern Arizona, originally called Coon Mountain (or Butte), then Meteor Crater, and now recognized by the Meteoritical Society as Barringer Meteorite Crater. When one reads Barringer and Tilghman's papers, the evidence that they marshaled is compelling. Perhaps sadly...
Series: GSA Field Guide
Published: 01 January 2016
DOI: 10.1130/2016.0041(07)
EISBN: 9780813756417
..., and Wallowa terranes, and the Izee rocks and Coon Hollow Formation sedimentary overlap units. These pre-Cenozoic rocks, exposed along the slopes of Hells Canyon, and in the surrounding mountains and plateaus, record protracted and complex tectonic, plutonic, and sedimentary histories that span Middle Permian...
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Series: DNAG, Centennial Field Guides
Published: 01 January 1987
DOI: 10.1130/0-8137-5402-X.349
EISBN: 9780813754086
... Abstract The Summer Coon volcano is located about 6 mi (9.6km) north of Del Norte, Colorado, on the western edge of the San Luis Valley (Fig. 1). The intrusive core and northern half of the volcano can be found on the Twin Mountains and Twin Mountains SE 7¼-minute quadr lies in the Indian Head...
Generalized terrane map of the Blue <span class="search-highlight">Mountains</span> Province (BMP), modified from...
Published: 01 December 2008
Batholith; JM, Juniper Mountain; O, Oxbow; PL, Pittsburg Landing; CM, Cuddy Mountains; CH, Coon Hollow; SDM, Seven Devils Mountains; SRB, Salmon River Belt; WM, Wallowa Mountains and Wallowa batholith; WISZ, Western Idaho Shear Zone.
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 March 1965
AAPG Bulletin (1965) 49 (3): 277–285.
... Worland and Coon Creek. The Claggett Shale interval is recognizable throughout the eastern half of the basin and reaches a maximum thickness of 275 feet along the eastern margin. The Judith River and Mesaverde Formations thin northward and eastward throughout the basin, and the overlying Bearpaw Shale has...
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Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 January 1965
AAPG Bulletin (1965) 49 (1): 116–117.
... containing the Eagle Sandstone thickens from 200 feet near the Wyoming-Montana line to 800 feet along the south margin of the basin, but the sandstone content decreases southward as the over-all interval increases. Eagle sands are particularly well developed in the area between Worland and Coon Creek...
Sample locations (stars) plotted on a chronostratigraphic correlation chart...
Published: 01 December 2008
Figure 2 Sample locations (stars) plotted on a chronostratigraphic correlation chart for sedimentary and volcanic rocks in the Blue Mountains. Modified from Dorsey and LaMaskin (2007) . Abbreviations are as follows: CH = Coon Hollow Fm., HW = Hurwal Fm., DC = Doyle Creek Fm., MBLS = Martin
Journal Article
Published: 01 October 1998
Earth Sciences History (1998) 17 (2): 92–110.
... for lunar craters, Green championed the role of volcanism to the exclusion of almost all impacts; nevertheless, his insightful review contains valuable, obscure references. A recent and comprehensive treatise is the study by W.G. Hoyt (1987), Coon Mountain Controversies . 10 “ the fall of a bolide...
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Journal Article
Journal: Geosphere
Published: 20 December 2023
Geosphere (2024) 20 (1): 23–73.
..., Summer Coon, and other eruptive loci to the north. Our remapping of the Baughman center differs substantially from prior interpretations, especially the locations of central intrusions. Additionally, silicic rocks that were previously described as a discrete “Twin Mountains center” ( Larsen and Cross...
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