2 edition of Geology of the Brevard fault zone and related rocks of the inner Piedmont of Alabama found in the catalog.
Geology of the Brevard fault zone and related rocks of the inner Piedmont of Alabama
Robert Donald Bentley
Bibliography: p. 76-79.
|Statement||by Robert D. Bentley and Thornton L. Neathery.|
|Series||Guidebook of the eighth annual field trip of the Alabama Geological Society|
|Contributions||Neathery, Thornton Lee, joint author.|
|LC Classifications||QE81 .A6 no. 8, QE606 .A6 no. 8|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 119 p.|
|Number of Pages||119|
|LC Control Number||70031118|
Fault, in geology, a planar or gently curved fracture in the rocks of Earth’s crust, where compressional or tensional forces cause relative displacement of the rocks on the opposite sides of the fracture. Faults range in length from a few centimetres to many hundreds of kilometres, and displacement likewise may range from less than a centimetre to several hundred kilometres along the. Anastasia Formation (Pleistocene) at surface, covers 24 % of this area. The Atlantic Coastal Ridge is underlain by the Anastasia Formation from St. Johns County southward to Palm Beach County. Excellent exposures occur in Flagler County in Washington Oaks State Park, in Martin County at the House of Refuge on Hutchinson Island and at Blowing Rocks in Palm Beach County.
East of the mountains, the Brevard fault zone (Fig. ) defines the southeastern edge of the Blue Ridge and northwestern margin of the Inner Piedmont. This remarkably straight fault has moved several times, each episode characterized by a different sense of displacement. Earlier episodes were right-lateral strike slip, resulting from the. and compare the geology of the Brevard fault zone, non-migmatitic Chauga belt, and migmatitic western Inner Pied-mont. This meeting presented the first detailed geologic mapping completed in the western Inner Piedmont The earlier work of Overstreet et al. a, b, in the North Carolina eastern Inner Piedmont set the standard for de-.
The geologic map of Georgia (a state within the United States) is a special-purpose map made to show geological features. Rock units or geologic strata are shown by colors or symbols to indicate where they are exposed at the surface. Structural features such as faults and shear zones are also shown. Since the first national geological map, in , there have been numerous maps which included. This task within the USGS NCGMP Piedmont-Blue Ridge Project aims to fill the void in geologic map coverage along the Fall Zone in southeastern Virginia and northeastern North Carolina, and forge strong cooperative ties within the NCGMP by combining resources across all three Program components by supporting DMME and NCGS STATEMAP and UNC–W EDMAP components with targeted geologic .
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Geology of the Brevard fault zone and related rocks of the inner Piedmont of Alabama, (Guidebook of the eighth annual field trip of the Alabama Geological Society) [Bentley, Robert Donald] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Robert Donald Bentley.
Get this from a library. Geology of the Brevard fault zone and related rocks of the inner Piedmont of Alabama. [Robert Donald Bentley; Thornton Lee Neathery; Alabama Geological Society.].
Geology of the Linville Falls Quadrangle North Carolina GEOLOGICAL SURVEY BULLETIN B. Geology of the Rocks of the Brevard fault zone_____ 23 Phyllonitic schist and gneiss_____ 24 The rocks of the Inner Piedmont belt (King, ) are chiefly in- terlayered mica gneiss, schist, hornblende gneiss, and amphibolite, Cited by: 6.
GEOLOGY OF THE SOUTHERNMOST EXPOSURES OF THE BREVARD ZONE IN THE RED HILL QUADRANGLE, ALABAMA zone that borders the Inner Piedmont and Pine Mountain window. metamorphic conditions of temperature and pressure related to rocks of the study area.
Area in orange reflects a lower (M1a). North Carolina North Carolina Geologic Map () The North Carolina Geological Survey published this map in It is now out of print and available from the NCGS as a facsimile or for download.
The map below is a full-resolution scanned copy of the original map, complete with the bibliographical references. Running southwest-northeast across Alabama, Georgia, and North Carolina, the Brevard Fault Zone (or the Brevard Zone of Cataclasis) is a prominent geologic feature of the Southeast United States.
Geologists continue to debate the Brevard's structure and significance, and the nature and direction of ancient movement on the fault. The Brevard fault zone was first described and named by Keith () for exposures near Brevard, North interpreted the fault zone as a syncline of younger deformed rocks resting on ancient basement.
Jonas () recognized it as a fault zone, and concluded it is a thrust. Since then, the geologic study and interpretation of the Brevard fault zone has been controversial. difficult to separate from the later wrench/strike-slip related thrust/high-angle reverse faults. Every fault contact on the map has some kind of mylonite or cataclastic rock along it.
Mylonitic rocks are, for the most part, continuous along most faults in and northwest of the Brevard fault zone. Southeast of Cited by: 1.
A book of the names and address of people living in a city What is a fault in geology. 'Geology of the Brevard fault zone and related rocks of the inner Piedmont of Alabama' -- subject(s. How was Brevard Fault Zone formed. Geology. How was Brevard Wiki User How did these rocks form in brevard zone mylonites button.
schists and gneisses. Journal of Structural Geology. Vol. 13, No. to /91 $+ Printed in Great Britain Pergamon Press pie Timing and temperature of cataclastic deformation along segments of the Towaliga fault zone, western Georgia, U.S.A.
HASSAN A. BABAIE Department of Geology, Georgia State University, Atlanta, GAU.S.A. JAFAR HADIZADEH Department of. The Brevard fault zone extends ~ km from Alabama to Virginia, and separates the Blue Ridge and Inner Piedmont.
A narrow linear valley marks the northwestern boundary of the Brevard fault zone, which corresponds in part with the brittle Rosman fault. granitic rocks from the eastern Blue Ridge and Inner Piedmont, Alabama Appalachians: MEMOIRS- GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY OF AMERICA, p. German, J. M.,Geologic Setting and Genesis of Gold Deposits of the Dahlonega and Carroll County Gold.
The Brevard Fault Zone runs threw the southwest and northeast threw Georgia, Alabama, and North Carolina. The Brevard Fault Zone follows the high ridge of the blue ridge mountains. Some parts of the fault line have v ertical joints alongside the trail that run through the fault line.
Joint faces (In Other words Walls) are parallel. Bentley, R.D. and T.L. Neathery,‘Geology of the Brevard fault zone and related rocks of the Inner Piedmont of Alabama.’ Alabama Geological Society Field Trip Guidebook, p. Google ScholarAuthor: Robert J. Hooper, Robert D.
Hatcher. In geology, a fault is a planar fracture or discontinuity in a volume of rock across which there has been significant displacement as a result of rock-mass movement. Large faults within the Earth's crust result from the action of plate tectonic forces, with the largest forming the boundaries between the plates, such as subduction zones or transform faults.
Bentley, R. D., and T. Neathery,Geology of the Brevard Zone and Related Rocks of the Inner Piedmont of Alabama: Alabama Geological Society, 8th Annual Field Trip Cited by: 5. Eastern Piedmont Fault Zone. The Piedmont province of Southern Appalachians is comprised of exotic and North American terranes.
Many of the bounding faults between these terranes are wide, and well developed ductile shear zones that exhibit clear evidence of Alleghanian dextral motion.
Together they define the Eastern Piedmont Fault Zone (EPFZ). Each page of the story map journal is designed to serve as a virtual workbook for students and others interested in the geology of Georgia.
As further reference, page numbers throughout the story map journal reference the book Roadside Geology of Georgia (RGG). GB 12 / Crawford, T. J., / BREVARD FAULT ZONE IN WESTERN GEORGIA AND EASTERN ALABAMA / TERTIARY STRATIGRAPHY OF THE CENTRAL GEORGIA COASTAL PLAIN, Atlanta,pb, pages, 1 plate (in pocket), 53 figs., 7 tables, - 3 - $.
Mapping in east-central Alabama documents connection of Brevard zone lithologies (i.e., Jacksons Gap Group) with rocks of the Opelika Complex (previously assigned to the Inner Piedmont) through the hinge zone of the Tallassee synform, requiring a re-evaluation of the structural configuration of the southern end of the Brevard zone.The North Carolina Dept.
of Environment, Health, and Natural Resources, Division of Land Resources, NC Geological Survey, in cooperation with the NC Center for Geographic Information and Analysis, (updated ), Geology - North Carolina (,), coverage data file geolFull text of "Geology and geomorphology of the Southern Central Blue Ridge: An indexed bibliography" See other formats.