aluminum concentration in the marine sediments has long been considered an indicator of terrigenous abundance. The values (48.5) of the Central Indian Basin subsurface siliceous sediment are up to three times that of Post-Archean Australian Shale
Excess aluminum in deep sea sediments of the Central Indian
In the surface sediments of Central Indian Basin (CIB), Banakar et al. (1998) suggested that the presence of higher Al excess in both siliceous (where carbonate is absent) and carbonate (where opal is absent) sediments is attributed to the surface water
Excess aluminum in deep sea sediments of the Central Indian Basin. Marine Geology, CrossRef Google Scholar Saito C, Noriki S, Tsunogai S.
Fredrick G Prahl, Jack Dymond, Margaret A Sparrow, Annual biomarker record for export production in the central Arabian Sea, Deep Sea Research Part Topical Studies in Oceanography, Excess aluminum in deep sea sediments of the Central Indian Basin, Marine Geology,
Geochemistry of deep-sea sediment cores from the Central Indian Ocean Basin Article (PDF Available) in Indian Journal of Geo-Marine Sciences 22(4)
by the terrigenous and the volcanic glass in the deep Central In-dian Basin. In our study area where no volcanic input existed, Excess aluminum in deep sea sediments of. the Central Indian
were raised commercially for A. terreus A 4634), one of the most frequently isolated fungi from the deep-sea sediments of the Central Indian Basin. This isolate was obtained from core BC 12 at the subsurface depth of cm during the cruise AAS 46 at a depth of 5400
The proposal that the accumulation rate (AR) of scavenged Al in central equatorial Pacific sediments is controlled by bulk particle flux and therefore can be used as a paleoproduction proxy is
Geochemistry of deep-sea sediments in two cores retrieved at the mouth of the Coatzacoalcos River delta, western Gulf of Mexico, Mexico Leinen M (1996) Scavenged excess aluminum and its relationship to bulk titanium in biogenic sediment from the central equatorial Pacific Ocean. Present state of knowledge and new geochemical constraints
Res. 27, Murray, R. W. and Leinen, M. (1996) Scavenged excess aluminum and its relationship to bulk titanium in biogenic sediment from the central equatorial Pacific Ocean. Geochim. Cosmochim. Acta 60,
Pattan J N, Shane P 1999 Excess aluminum in deep sea sediments of the Central Indian Geol. 161 CrossRef Google Scholar Pattan J N, Masuzawa T, Divakar Naidu P, Parthiban G and Yamamoto M 2003 Productivity fluctuations in the southeastern Arabian Sea
The rate estimates for sediments from ODP Site 984 confirm the strong dependence of reactivity on the age of the solid the bulk dissolution rate (Rd) of soils and deep-sea sediments can be approximay described by the expression Rd 0.1 Age-1 for ages spanning 1000 to 5 X 108
cross section of a deep sea trench shows the collision of two oceanic plates that results in a deep-sea trench. Deep-sea trenches are called subduction zones. This is where excess crust is subducted and melted as new crust is produced at oceanic ridges. Deep-sea trenches are areas of plate
In the area where these rivers discharge to the oceans extensive deep sediment deposits extend to the deep sea floor in the form of abyssal fans. Most of the other rivers that transport large quantities of suspended sediments to the oceans empty into marginal
are ubiquitous in estuarine, coastal, and deep sea sediments. The impacts of microplastics on sedimentary microbial ecosystems and biogeochemical carbon and nitrogen cycles, however
We examined the flux of Al to sediment accumulating beneath the zone of elevated productivity in the central equatorial Pacific Ocean, along a surface sediment transect at as well as downcore for a 650 kyr record at Across the surface transect, a pronounced, broadly equatorially symmetric increase in Al accumulation is observed, relative to Ti, with
(1996). Scavenged excess aluminum and its relationship to bulk titanium in biogenic sediment from the central equatorial (1973). spreading in the Tasman Sea. (1996). Sediment geochemical evidence for an early-middle Gilbert (early Pliocene) productivity peak in the North Red Clay Province.
Our sequential P extraction data suggest remarkably high Fe-bound P contents in sediments from the deep basin of the Black Sea (Fig. 5). The burial of Fe-bound P in the basin sediments in the Black Sea occurs under sulfidic bottom waters (with 10
Scavenged excess aluminum and its relationship to bulk titanium in biogenic sediment from the central equatorial Pacific Ocean. Geochimica Et Cosmochimica Acta, 60 (20), 39-3878.