1-15 OF 15 RESULTS FOR

Lucayan Formation

Results shown limited to content with bounding coordinates.
Follow your search
Access your saved searches in your account

Would you like to receive an alert when new items match your search?
Close Modal
Sort by
Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2017
Journal of Sedimentary Research (2017) 87 (5): 523–545.
... and three shallow cores reveal that the uppermost part of the upper Pleistocene (Marine Isotope Stage 5e) Lucayan Formation at Red Bays, Andros Island, Great Bahama Bank, comprises a single, 6-m-thick upward-shallowing parasequence. Six radar packages (P1–P6) bounded by radar surfaces (S1–S6) have been...
FIGURES | View All (16)
Journal Article
Journal: AAPG Bulletin
Published: 01 October 1980
AAPG Bulletin (1980) 64 (10): 1634–1642.
... Stylophora spp. As the change from nonskeletal to skeletal limestones is relatively rapid and traceable for 40 km, it is used to define the base of a new formation, the Lucayan Limestone. The upper boundary of this formation is the limestone surface exposed on the Bahama Islands or covered by soft Holocene...
FIGURES | View All (5)
Series: SEPM Special Publication
Published: 01 January 2001
DOI: 10.2110/pec.01.70.0017
EISBN: 9781565761926
... the Lucayan Formation on the leeward margin indicates that skeletal sands (shallow slope) were deposited during pre-Lucayan time. This conclusion is confirmation that skeletal sands predominated across the entire Bank during pre-Lucayan time. Reef deposits are a major contributor to the progradation...
Journal Article
Journal: PALAIOS
Published: 25 November 2020
PALAIOS (2020) 35 (11): 461–469.
... Macanopsis plataniformis from Cretaceous and Tertiary formations in Spain highlighting key basal-chamber architectural features ( Muñiz and Mayoral 2001 ). Table 1.— Morphometric features . A minimum of 29 Cardisoma guanhumi burrow attributes were identified (e.g., total length) and calculated...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Journal Article
Published: 05 April 2013
Quarterly Journal of Engineering Geology and Hydrogeology (2013) 46 (2): 157–165.
... and storage, vegetation and land use. Dynamic factors include sea-level rise (which affects the base level), demand for water and engineered change. Engineering, intended to be positive, may have a serious negative impact, as for example the detrimental effect the Grand Lucayan Waterway had upon...
FIGURES
Journal Article
Published: 25 September 2018
Journal of Sedimentary Research (2018) 88 (9): 1114–1131.
... August 2018 Copyright © 2018, SEPM (Society for Sedimentary Geology) 2018 At least since the publication of Charles Lyell's Principles of Geology , sedimentary geoscientists have used analogs as tools to understand and predict processes that impacted the formation of the stratigraphic...
FIGURES | View All (13)
Journal Article
Published: 27 January 2014
Petroleum Geoscience (2014) 20 (1): 27–40.
... Sanford & Konikow 1989 ). Our simulations do not explicitly consider tepee formation, supratidal dolomitization or other non-meteoric diagenesis. All synthetic platforms are then subject to burial to an arbitrary depth of 2 km, with compactional porosity and permeability reduction. We compare vertical...
FIGURES | View All (10)
Journal Article
Journal: Paleobiology
Published: 24 August 2018
Paleobiology (2018) 44 (4): 758–782.
... ~1 Kyr of sparse occupation by the native Lucayan people across the archipelago before Spanish contact in 1492, which devastated native populations to near zero by 1520 (Farnsworth 1996 ). This was followed by British colonization and establishment of African slave–based plantations by the late...
FIGURES | View All (6)
Series: SEPM Special Publication
Published: 01 January 2001
DOI: 10.2110/pec.01.70.0003
EISBN: 9781565761926
..., the Lucayan Formation ( Beach and Ginsburg, 1980 ). This change was dated biostratigraphically as mid-Late Pliocene (2.8-3.2 Ma), the beginning of major glaciation in the Northern Hemisphere. A second series of borings on Little Bahama Bank made with the University's drill rig and personnel confirmed...
FIGURES | View All (7)
Series: Special Publication
Publisher: SEPM (Society for Sedimentary Geology)
Published: 01 January 2019
DOI: 10.2110/sepmsp.112.07
EISBN: 9781565763654
... in conjunction with long-term tectonic uplift, sea-level change, and coastal erosion. The youngest formations are located at the lowest elevations close to the present coast, and older reef terraces are at higher elevations and further inland. Fig. 1. — A) Location of boreholes in terraces of Pleistocene...
FIGURES | View All (11)
Series: AAPG Memoir
Published: 01 January 2004
DOI: 10.1306/M81928
EISBN: 9781629810058
... basinal sediments buried the escarpment and the platform started to prograde (Orfento Formation, Supersequence 2). This platform expansion is coeval with the development of a basin-floor fan at the base of slope in the Gran Sasso area ( Figure 6 ). The progradation was halted by renewed emergence...
FIGURES | View All (29)
Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2001
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2001.189.01.15
EISBN: 9781862394377
...Abstract Abstract Geophysical logging is shown to be a useful technique to support investigations of coastal aquifer hydrogeology. Formation logging can identify the geological layering and fluid logging can characterize the salinity distribution. The measurements also reveal wellbore flow...
FIGURES | View All (11)
Series: SEPM Special Publication
Published: 01 January 2001
DOI: 10.2110/pec.01.70.0241
EISBN: 9781565761926
... is similar to the Lucayan Formation, described from other shallow cores on Great Bahama Bank ( Beach and Ginsburg, 1980 ; Beach, 1993 ). The underlying reef is, like the platform units, arranged in vertically stacked parasequences, each of which shows evidence of shoaling and/or subaerial exposure (Manfrino...
Series: SEPM Special Publication
Published: 01 January 2001
DOI: 10.2110/pec.01.70.0061
EISBN: 9781565761926
Series: GSA Special Papers
Published: 01 January 2006
DOI: 10.1130/2006.2404(10)
... greater at the coast, where the freshwater lens is thinnest and the total contributing area is greatest, than in the interior, where the rate of mixing-driven dissolution may be below the critical limit for cave formation. Support is provided for this suggestion by the coupled geochemical and hydrological...