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Trunch England

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Journal Article
Published: 01 April 2010
Journal of Micropalaeontology (2010) 29 (1): 51–72.
...MARTIN A. PEARCE Abstract A high-resolution palynological study of Cenomanian to Maastrichtian chalks from the Trunch borehole (southeastern UK) has revealed twelve new species and one new subspecies of organic-walled dinoflagellate cysts: Alterbidinium ioannidesii sp. nov., Cassiculosphaeridia...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2013
Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (2013) 59 (3): 177–186.
... from most of East Anglia but represented by the vertical tubular flints of the expanded nodular chalks of southern England (C. Wood, personal communication, 2012). From the information available from Ulceby Vale, Boswell Farm pit and the Trunch borehole, it appears that the stratigraphic level...
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Journal Article
Journal: Palynology
Published: 03 July 2018
Palynology (2018) 42 (3): 366–391.
.../7-2, 7120/8-2, 7119/12-1, 7119/12-3 processed by consulting companies and by the Norwegian Petroleum Directorate (NPD). We also studied 16 slides from the Trunch Borehole, Norfolk, England, from Evolution Applied Limited, Biostratigraphical consultants England. In addition we studied 50 slides from...
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Image
Correlation of Upper Turonian δ 13 C events between <b>England</b>, Germany and Sp...
Published: 01 September 2006
Figure 8. Correlation of Upper Turonian δ 13 C events between England, Germany and Spain. Salzgitter-Salder in northern Germany is a candidate GSSP for the Turonian/Coniacian boundary ( Kauffman, Kennedy & Wood, 1996 ). The positions of stage, macrofossil zonal boundaries, key fossil
Journal Article
Published: 21 August 2020
Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (2020) 63 (2): 147–161.
... Geological Society. All rights reserved 2020 © 2020 The Author(s) This review of the history of research on the Chalk Group in northern England, from the beginnings of the Yorkshire Geological Society, uses papers published in the Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (PYGS; 1903–present...
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Journal Article
Published: 03 May 2016
Journal of Micropalaeontology (2016) 35 (2): 133–142.
... Cretaceous radiolaria from southern England would be the collections made by Curry from internal flint meal residues derived from various chalk sections ( Curry 1986 ). However, despite extensive searches at the Natural History Museum, London and University College London, these important microfossil slide...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 June 1978
Journal of the Geological Society (1978) 135 (3): 323–337.
...S. W. Richardson; E. R. Oxburgh Abstract New values of heat flow are reported from thirty-one sites in England and Wales. Thermal conductivity of core material from fourteen of the sites and thermal gradients, obtained over several hundred metres, were used to calculate reliable heat flow values...
Journal Article
Published: 16 July 2020
Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (2020) 63 (2): 88–123.
...Paul Dodsworth; James S. Eldrett; Malcolm B. Hart Abstract The lowermost 1.45 m of the Welton Chalk Formation, including the regional sedimentary record of Oceanic Anoxic Event 2 (OAE-2), has been sampled at Melton Ross Quarry in eastern England, UK. The section is investigated for organic...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 September 2006
Geological Magazine (2006) 143 (5): 561–608.
...Figure 8. Correlation of Upper Turonian δ 13 C events between England, Germany and Spain. Salzgitter-Salder in northern Germany is a candidate GSSP for the Turonian/Coniacian boundary ( Kauffman, Kennedy & Wood, 1996 ). The positions of stage, macrofossil zonal boundaries, key fossil...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 May 2011
Quarterly Journal of Engineering Geology and Hydrogeology (2011) 44 (2): 173–189.
...K.M. Hiscock; M.A. George; P.F. Dennis Abstract Abstract The intrinsic vulnerability of the Chalk aquifer in East Anglia in eastern England to surface-derived contamination is dependent on the nature and juxtaposition of overlying Quaternary deposits. The study presented here is a direct...
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Image
Detailed comparison of the carbon-isotope evolution of the Campanian stage ...
Published: 01 March 2006
Fig. 5.  Detailed comparison of the carbon-isotope evolution of the Campanian stage in Tingri, Tibet and the Trunch Borehole, southern England. Carbon-isotope values are similar in the two sections, but the positive excursion is much more pronounced in the Tibetan profile. Dashed lines indicate
Journal Article
Published: 23 December 2016
Journal of the Geological Society (2016) 173 (3): 504–517.
... in the Chalk of north-west Europe, with particular reference to southern England . Bulletin of the Geological Society of Denmark , 33 , 31 – 39 . Batenburg , S. 2013 . Orbital Pacing of Maastrichtian Climate: Integrated Stratigraphy of the Zumaia and Sopelana Sections (N-Spain) . PhD thesis...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 April 1996
Journal of the Geological Society (1996) 153 (2): 207–211.
.... The TEM method therefore has potential applications to the hydrogeological investigation of the Chalk, the major groundwater aquifer in the UK. 18 11 1994 2 10 1995 © Geological Society of London 1996 1996 Geological Society of London Suffolk England basement structural geology...
Journal Article
Published: 23 April 2018
Proceedings of the Yorkshire Geological Society (2019) 62 (3): 178–186.
... a table showing comparative rates of chalk deposition from sites around Britain. He concluded that the regional variation was not great and that the usual range for white-chalk facies is around 20–40 m per million years. The results of a simpler comparison, using data from north Norfolk (=the Trunch...
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Journal Article
Published: 15 May 2009
Geological Magazine (2009) 146 (5): 625–637.
... minimum (m2 in Fig. 5 ) a little below the Michel Dean Flint. The base of the second coincides with Bedwell's Columnar Flint (and the Bedwell isotope peak). Figure 5 Correlation of carbon stable isotope curves between southern England (Dover, Culver Cliff & Trunch borehole), Texas (Ten Mile...
Series: Geological Society, London, Special Publications, Geological Society, London, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2001
DOI: 10.1144/GSL.SP.2001.189.01.17
EISBN: 9781862394377
... Denmark (G–G′) and the English coast (D–D′). The Chalk outcrop area of northeastern England lay just under the stationary front of the Devensiml (Weichselian) ice sheet, and there is strong evidence of glacial and periglacial activity on groundwater in the area as well as fluctuating water levels...
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Journal Article
Published: 01 March 2006
Journal of the Geological Society (2006) 163 (2): 375–382.
...Fig. 5.  Detailed comparison of the carbon-isotope evolution of the Campanian stage in Tingri, Tibet and the Trunch Borehole, southern England. Carbon-isotope values are similar in the two sections, but the positive excursion is much more pronounced in the Tibetan profile. Dashed lines indicate...
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Book Chapter

Author(s)
Ian J. Slipper
Series: The Micropalaeontological Society, Special Publications, The Micropalaeontological Society, Special Publications
Published: 01 January 2009
DOI: 10.1144/TMS003.14
EISBN: 9781862396210
... readily produce ostracods from both marls and chalks. All specimens are composed of recrys-tallized calcite and it can, therefore, be very difficult to spot internal features such as muscle scars or marginal pore canals. Fig. 1. Outcrops of Upper Cretaceous sediments in England and Northern Ireland...
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Journal Article
Published: 17 September 2008
Geological Magazine (2009) 146 (2): 291–299.
.... This study focuses on a new aspect of these types of deposits, namely groundwater calcite cementation of pre-existing carbonate rocks related to karstic solution structures. We describe here masses of very hard cemented Cretaceous chalks forming stacks and crusts on the coast in north Norfolk, England...
Series: Geological Society, London, Geology of Series, Geological Society, London, Geology of Series
Published: 01 January 2006
DOI: 10.1144/GOEWP.15
EISBN: 9781862393882
... been suggested ( Hancock 1989 ), but it may have been between 150 and 300 m. At times anoxia developed in some of the main ocean basins, and these oceanic anoxic events (OAEs) sometimes spread onto adjacent shelves so that their effects are seen, for example, in England and Wales. Volcanicity...
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