2 edition of Volcanic Rocks of the Fox River Belt, Northeastern Manitoba. found in the catalog.
Volcanic Rocks of the Fox River Belt, Northeastern Manitoba.
Manitoba. Dept. of Energy and Mines. Mineral Resources Division.
|Series||Manitoba Dept. of Energy and Mines Geological Report -- 81-01|
The Fox River Belt is a major, underexplored PGE exploration-target in northeastern Manitoba (Figure 1). It hosts the Fox River Sill, an ultramafic intrusion at least km long and up to 2 km wide. According to recent exploration and research, samples collected produced the highest known PGE content ever obtained from the Fox River Sill—up. S-1 Geology of the Fox River sill in the Great Falls area, Fox River belt, northeastern Manitoba (part of NTS 53M/16) by G. Desharnais, D.C. Peck, L. Potter, M. Huminicki, R.F.J. Scoates, P. Theyer, C. Wegleitner, Geochemistry and tectonic setting of volcanic and intrusive rocks in the VMS-hosting Snow Lake arc assemblage, Flin Flon.
Rb–Sr whole-rock ages have been determined for rocks from the Oxford Lake – Knee Lake – Gods Lake greenstone belt, in the Superior Province of northeastern age of the Magill. The Flin Flon greenstone belt in central Manitoba and east-central Saskatchewan is a collage of deformed volcanic arc rocks ranging in age from 1, to 1, million years old during the Paleoproterozoic sub-division of the Precambrian eon.
Proterozoic rocks of the Circum-Superior belt (3) (apparently) overlie the reworked granulites along the Fox River and in the Thompson belt. They consist of metasedimentary rocks, mafic-ultramafic metavolcanic and associated intrusive rocks; the magmatic rocks are komatiitic in nature suggesting a rifting environment (3,4). Activities of Manitoba’s Flin Flon Regional Office by T.H. Heine. back to top. Thompson Nickel Belt, Superior Boundary Zone, Fox River Belt. GS .pdf KB) Tectonostratigraphy, Sm-Nd Isotope and U-Pb Age Data of the Thompson Nickel Belt and Kisseynew North and East Margins (NTS 63J, 63O, 63P, 64A, 64B), Manitoba.
Family record: Edward Tatum
Enquire within upon everything ....
Freemasonry and the Ancient Gods
I Want to Have (Muppet Babies)
Christopher and the clockmakers
Catalogue of a collection of modern pictures of the Continental School, and pictures by early English artists
novels of Mrs. Ann Radcliffe
Fighting a long nuclear war
Character sketches and encores
heart of the Antarctic
Next steps in Congressional reform
Madagascar; or, Robert Drurys journal
Programs for library schools
The Superior Craton is a stable crustal block covering Quebec, Ontario, and southeast Manitoba in Canada, and northern Minnesota in the United is the biggest craton among those formed during the Archean period.
A craton is a large part of the Earth's crust that has been stable and subjected to very little geological changes over a long time. The size of Superior Craton is about. River belt compilation project, northeastern Manitoba (parts of NTS 53M, N, O, 54B, C, D) by M.L. Rinne GS Citation: Rinne, M.L., Summary of the mafic–ultramafic flows is proposed based on their cogenetic relationship with the key results and interpretations from the Fox River belt com- pilation project, northeastern.
LONG ISLAND, FOX RIVER Long Island is located on the Fox River, approximately 1 km downstream (northeast) from its confluence with the Sipanigo River (Fig.
GS). The m long island exposes on its southeastern shore a virtually complete section through m of lavas in the middle portion of the Lower volcanic formation. Volcanic rocks of the Fox River Belt, northeastern Manitoba; Manitoba Energy and Mines, Geological Services The Fox River Sill is a Paleoproterozoic intrusion that extends for most of the.
The Fox River Sill is a Paleoproterozoic intrusion that extends for most of the length of the > km long Fox River Belt in northeastern Manitoba, Canada. The mafic volcanic rocks are. Scoates, R.F.J. The Fox River sill, northeastern Manitoba - a major stratiform intrusion; Manitoba Energy and Mines, Geological Services, Geological Reportp.
+ 1 map at _ Syme, E.C. Measured sections in the Lower and Upper volcanic formations, Fox River Belt, Manitoba (parts of NTS 53M16 and 53N13); Manitoba.
the Fox River sill in the Great Falls area, Fox River belt, northeastern Manitoba (part of NTS 53M/16); Manitoba Industry, Trade and Mines, Manitoba Geological Survey. Komati- itic and MORB type volcanics in the Cape Smith Belt (Chukotat Group, not precisely dated) were correlated with similar imprecisely dated rocks of the Ottawa Islands and with the Ga Molson dykes and Fox River Sill (Fig.
3) along the Superior/Churchill Province Boundary in northern Manitoba (Baragar and Scoates, ). The volcanology of Eastern Canada includes the hundreds of volcanic areas and extensive lava formations in Eastern region's different volcano and lava types originate from different tectonic settings and types of volcanic eruptions, ranging from passive lava eruptions to violent explosive n Canada has very large volumes of magmatic rock called large igneous provinces.
The CRGB is a northeast-trending volcanic belt in the Gods Lake Domain of the northwestern Superior Province (Fig. GS). Hubregtse () mapped the CRGB and correlated the rocks with the Hayes River Group - a composite, pre-dominantly basaltic volcanic sequence accounting for the older, volcanic.
The Fox River Belt in northern Manitoba is composed of sediments, volcanics and sills. Fox River Belt sills and Molsen dikes are 1, million years old, but the Molsen dikes at the northwestern Superior craton margin intrude an older, 2, to 2, million-year-old dike swarm.
T he T Hompson Nickel Belt in northern Manitoba is the second largest Ni-Cu-(PGE) mining camp in Canada, after Sudbury, with a premining resource estimated at million metric tons (Mt) at percent Ni, percent Cu, percent Co, g/t Pt, g/t Pd, g/t Rh, g/t Ru, g/t Ir, and g/t Os (Naldrett, ).It is the second largest camp of komatiite.
Request PDF | On Jan 1,D.C. Peck and others published Stratiform and contact-type PGE-Cu-Ni mineralization in the Fox River Sill and the Bird River Belt, Manitoba | Find, read and cite all. The Fox River Sill (FRS) is a Paleoproterozoic ( Ma) intrusion that extends for most of the length of the > km long Fox River Belt in northeastern Manitoba (Scoates ).
The sill is a predominantly ultramafic layered intrusion having an average thickness of km. The Great Falls area on the Fox River. The ca. Ma Circum-Superior Large Igneous Province (LIP) consists of a number of discontinuous segments known to cover a significant portion of the margin of the Superior Province craton in North America.
New geochemical and isotopic data from western segments of this LIP support a common origin for the these segments and suggest that magmatism in the Lake Superior region may have been fed.
The inclusion of the Fox River Belt magmatic rocks in the ca. Ma Circum-Superior LIP is based on a U–Pb zircon age determination of + / – Ma from a sample of varitextured gabbro towards the base of the Fox River Sill in the Great Falls area (Heaman et al., ).
Mafic volcanic rocks incorporated within the Churchill-Superior Boundary Zone at Ospwagan Lake, Moak Lake, Assean Lake and the Fox River Belt constitute part of the Circum-Superior Belt. Major and trace element data have been obtained from mafic and ultramafic volcanic rocks from four localities.
An important component of this magmatism is the Ga Molson Igneous Events, which comprise the Molson dyke swarm, various ultramafic sills and mafic volcanic rocks located in both the Fox River and Thompson Nickel belts, northern Manitoba.
The Fox River Belt The Fox River Belt (Scoates,and i prep.) borders the northeast n part of the Superior Province craton in Manitoba for approximately km. The belt, which consists of sedimentary rocks, large differentiated sills, and ultramafic to mafic volcanic rocks, forms a 15 t o 20 km wide north-facing homoclinal sequence.
Precise U-Pb zircon ages have been obtained for samples from the Molson dyke swarm and the Fox River sill in NE Manitoba, Canada. The ages determined for the Cross Lake and Cuthbert Lake dykes are 1, − + and 1,±2 Ma, respectively, and are in excellent agreement with the 1, − + Ma age obtained for the Fox River sill.
Northern Gneiss Belt rocks in the Fox River, approximately m north of the inferred northern contact of the Fox River Belt (Fig. GS). Several samples were collected from the paragneiss units that were observed in these outcrops.
These samples will be used to study the Nd-Sm model ages for the rocks, an extension of the work being done by.The Fox River Belt stratigraphy is divided into three sedimentary and two volcanic formations with two suites of intrusive rocks.A Nd isotopic study was carried out on − Ga rocks from two parts of the Trans-Hudson Orogen in northern Canada.
The first part is the Reindeer Lake Zone in the Churchill Province in Saskatchewan, where a variety of volcanic, granitoid, and sedimentary rocks are preserved in several lithotectonic belts that border a reworked Archean craton to the northwest.