Frontiers in Geofluids
January 2011, Wiley-Blackwell
The book will be of great interest to researchers and students interested in crustal and mantle fluids of all sorts.
Frontiers in geofluids: introduction (G. Garven, C. E. Manning and B. W. D. Yardley).
Aqueous fluids at elevated pressure and temperature (A. Liebscher).
Thermodynamic model for mineral solubility in aqueous fluids: theory, calibration and application to model fluid-flow systems (D. Dolejš and C. E. Manning).
Metal complexation and ion association in hydrothermal fluids: insights from quantum chemistry and molecular dynamics (D. M. Sherman).
Role of saline fluids in deep-crustal and upper-mantle metasomatism: insights from experimental studies (R. C. Newton and C. E. Manning).
Potential of palaeofluid analysis for understanding oil charge history (J. Parnell).
Spatial variations in the salinity of pore waters in northern deep water Gulf of Mexico sediments: implications for pathways and mechanisms of solute transport (J. S. Hanor and J. A. Mercer).
Faults and fault properties in hydrocarbon flow models (T. Manzocchi, C. Childs and J. J. Walsh).
Hydrostratigraphy as a control on subduction zone mechanics through its effects on drainage: an example from the Nankai Margin, SW Japan (D. M. Saffer).
The interplay of permeability and fluid properties as a first order control of heat transport, venting temperatures and venting salinities at mid-ocean ridge hydrothermal systems (T. Driesner).
Using seafloor heat flow as a tracer to map subseafloor fluid flow in the ocean crust (A. T. Fisher and R. N. Harris).
The potential for abiotic organic synthesis and biosynthesis at seafloor hydrothermal systems (E. Shock and P. Canovas).
Permeability of the continental crust: dynamic variations inferred from seismicity and metamorphism (S. E. Ingebritsen and C. E. Manning).
Hydrologic responses to earthquakes and a general metric (Chi-Yuen Wang and Michael Manga).
The application of failure mode diagrams for exploring the roles of fluid pressure and stress states in controlling styles of fracture-controlled permeability enhancement in faults and shear zones (S. F. Cox).
Rates of retrograde metamorphism and their implications for crustal rheology (B. W. D. Yardley, D. E. Harlov and W. Heinrich).
Fluids in the upper continental crust (Kurt Bucher and Ingrid Stober).
Fluid-induced processes: metasomatism and metamorphism (A. Putnis and H. Austrheim).
Fluid flows and metal deposition near basement ⁄cover unconformity: lessons and analogies from Pb–Zn–F–Ba systems for the understanding of Proterozoic U deposits (M.-C. Boiron, M. Cathelineau and A. Richard).
Magmatic fluids immiscible with silicate melts: examples from inclusions in phenocrysts and glasses, and implications for magma evolution and metal transport (Vadim S. Kamenetsky and Maya B. Kamenetsky).
Craig Manning is a Professor of Geology and Geochemistry in the Department of Earth and Space Sciences at the University of California Los Angeles. He received BA degrees in Geology and in Geography from the University of Vermont, and MS and PhD degrees in Geology from Stanford University. His research focuses on experimental and theoretical study of geologic fluids at high pressure and temperature.
Grant Garven is a Professor in the Department of Geology and in the Department of Civil & Environmental Engineering at Tufts University, near Boston. Originally trained as a field geologist in the Canadian Shield, his career has mostly focused on mega-scale groundwater flow in sedimentary basins and related geologic processes. He received his BSc in Geology at the University of Regina, MS in Hydrology at the University of Arizona, and PhD degree at the University of British Columbia.
“I advise anyone interested in gaining (or even refining) an incredible understanding of fluids in geologic systems to read this series of papers. Each is well written, they are logically assembled, and as a whole they do an excellent job of balancing material that is justifiably review with cutting-edge science. Using this book to complement a course is a no brainer.” (Pure and Applied Geophysics, 1 October 2013)
“I have already referred to this book several times in my graduate student seminar, and predict that it will be a valuable reference for many years to come.” (American Mineralogist, 1 October 2013)
“However, for the researcher who is looking to keep abreast of recent developments in physical and chemical hydrogeology, particularly one who does not already subscribe to the journal Geofluids, and as a companion text for a graduate level hydrogeology course, Frontiers in Geofluids would make a valuable and convenient reference.” (Hydrogeology Journal, 1 August 2013)
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