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Cree Member

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Summary of horizons with volcanic detritus near the base of the <span class="search-highlight">Cree</span> <span class="search-highlight">Member</span>...
Published: 26 February 2018
Fig. 15. Summary of horizons with volcanic detritus near the base of the Cree Member in wells studied here and from Bowman et al. (2012) . Datum is at the top of the Naskapi Member to allow easier comparison of the Cree Member. Lithostratigraphic columns from MacLean and Wade (1993
Image
Comparison of detrital quartz types in the early Albian <span class="search-highlight">Cree</span> <span class="search-highlight">Member</span> at the ...
Published: 01 September 2013
Figure 6 Comparison of detrital quartz types in the early Albian Cree Member at the Alma K-85 and Peskowesk A-99 wells. Fm = Formation.
Journal Article
Published: 26 February 2018
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (2018) 55 (5): 514–535.
...Fig. 15. Summary of horizons with volcanic detritus near the base of the Cree Member in wells studied here and from Bowman et al. (2012) . Datum is at the top of the Naskapi Member to allow easier comparison of the Cree Member. Lithostratigraphic columns from MacLean and Wade (1993...
FIGURES | View All (17)
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Backscattered electron images of cuttings. (a) Phosphate-cemented silty mud...
Published: 01 September 2008
grains in a phosphate-siderite–cemented sandy mudstone from different areas of the same sample. Cree Member, Shell Crow F-52 well, 692 m (2270 ft). (f) Siderite nodule with the secondary porosity partially filled with chamosite. Cree Member, Shell Crow F-52 well, 756 m (2480 ft). (g) Coated grain
Journal Article
Published: 19 November 2012
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (2012) 49 (12): 1540–1557.
..., implying a different Laurentide source through the Humber valley. Euhedral–subhedral unzoned zircons yielded two groups of Cretaceous dates: ∼105 Ma from the Cree Member, and ∼120 Ma from the Missisauga Formation. Corresponding author: David J.W. Piper (e-mail: dpiper@nrcan.gc.ca ). 1 02 2012...
FIGURES | View All (8)
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Key sedimentological interpretation from conventional core at the North Ban...
Published: 26 February 2018
Fig. 16. Key sedimentological interpretation from conventional core at the North Banquereau I-13 well Cree Member. [Colour online.]
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Uninterpreted and interpreted regional seismic section, western Sable Subba...
Published: 01 June 2006
deposition of Upper Missisauga, Naskapi and Cree members, although shelf-margin trajectory has a greater basinward component during deposition of Upper Missisauga and Cree.
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Modal abundance of detrital heavy minerals plotted against the stratigraphi...
Published: 26 February 2018
Fig. 9. Modal abundance of detrital heavy minerals plotted against the stratigraphic column for conventional core of the Naskapi Member in the Sable Island C-67 well and basal Cree Member in the North Banquereau I-13 well. Lithofacies from Gould et al. (2012) . Comparison with heavy minerals
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3-D seismic geomorphology across the Upper Missisauga–Naskapi transition, P...
Published: 01 June 2006
Fig. 9. 3-D seismic geomorphology across the Upper Missisauga–Naskapi transition, Panuke Field. All images are slices through a data volume that has been flattened on the O Marker reflection. Two major (3rd order) sequences are interpreted to occur in between O Marker and Cree Member in western
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Smith Creek <span class="search-highlight">Member</span> outcrop seen on the western, upper slopes of Diener <span class="search-highlight">Cree</span>...
Published: 30 August 2019
Figure 5. Smith Creek Member outcrop seen on the western, upper slopes of Diener Creek, northern Svartfjeld Peninsula, northern Ellesmere Island showing decimeter-scale alternations between sandstone-rich and siltstone-rich levels. The subtle grainsize changes have been accentuated by weathering
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 September 2008
AAPG Bulletin (2008) 92 (9): 1153–1168.
... grains in a phosphate-siderite–cemented sandy mudstone from different areas of the same sample. Cree Member, Shell Crow F-52 well, 692 m (2270 ft). (f) Siderite nodule with the secondary porosity partially filled with chamosite. Cree Member, Shell Crow F-52 well, 756 m (2480 ft). (g) Coated grain...
FIGURES | View All (8)
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Correlation of COST G-2, Naskapi N-30, and <span class="search-highlight">Cree</span> E-35 wells. Allostratigraph...
Published: 26 February 2018
Fig. 7. Correlation of COST G-2, Naskapi N-30, and Cree E-35 wells. Allostratigraphic surfaces: marker A, top of the Upper Missisauga Formation; marker B, base of the shales of the Naskapi Member; marker C, Intra-Aptian maximum flooding surface; and marker D, top of the Naskapi Member. [Colour
Series: SEPM Gulf Coast Section Publications
Published: 01 December 2013
DOI: 10.5724/gcs.03.23.0647
EISBN: 978-0-9836096-7-4
... by a landward thinning group of reflectors interpreted to be a healing phase wedge. Shoreface/offshore marine deposits of the Naskapi Member (Facies Association 3) drape the top of the healing-phase wedge. The overlying Cree Member truncates the offshore/shoreface deposits (Facies Association 3) of the Naskapi...
Journal Article
Published: 20 November 2012
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences (2012) 49 (12): 1523–1539.
... unit is also similar to that in Jason C-20 in log response and cutting samples. It is overlain by a regional unconformity interpreted as the top Cree Member unconformity by Weir-Murphy (2004) . Basalt cuttings become coarser grained and more vesicular near the top of the unit. Quartz trachyte was also...
FIGURES
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Correlation of the <span class="search-highlight">Cree</span> E-35, Glenelg J-48, and Whycocomagh N-90 wells. Int...
Published: 26 February 2018
Fig. 3. Correlation of the Cree E-35, Glenelg J-48, and Whycocomagh N-90 wells. Interpretation of depositional environment based on wireling log response, lithostratigraphy, biostratigraphy, and key sequence surfaces. Allostratigraphic surfaces: marker A, top of the Upper Missisauga Formation
Journal Article
Published: 01 September 2017
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (2017) 65 (3): 343–365.
...Luc E. Chabanole; Luis A. Buatois Abstract The Bakken Formation (Upper Devonian-Lower Mississippian) of western Saskatchewan has lower and upper members dominated by black shales and a heterolithic middle member, similar to southeastern Saskatchewan and North Dakota. However, the middle member...
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Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 September 2013
AAPG Bulletin (2013) 97 (9): 1503–1520.
...Figure 6 Comparison of detrital quartz types in the early Albian Cree Member at the Alma K-85 and Peskowesk A-99 wells. Fm = Formation. ...
FIGURES | View All (8)
Journal Article
Published: 01 June 2006
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (2006) 54 (2): 152–174.
... deposition of Upper Missisauga, Naskapi and Cree members, although shelf-margin trajectory has a greater basinward component during deposition of Upper Missisauga and Cree. ...
FIGURES | View All (16)
Journal Article
Published: 01 December 1995
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1995) 43 (4): 433–460.
... to intermediate and the organic facies ( OF C ) is characterized by the same maceral assemblage as OF B plus persistent coccoidal alginites and sporinites. The Middle Devonian Lower Keg River Member occurs as a widespread carbonate ramp in north-central Alberta and was examined in the transition from the Senex...
Journal Article
Published: 01 September 1986
Bulletin of Canadian Petroleum Geology (1986) 34 (3): 339–363.
... “Erosional Rebound System” occupies most of the 600-m thick predominantly shale Colorado Aquitard, including its often gas-bearing sand members. It is characterized by extensive regions of subhydrostatic pressures. Below the Colorado Aquitard is the “Cypress Plain System” which has strong upward-directed...