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Content material:
Chapter 1 advent to important factor on Granites and Rhyolites: A remark for the Nonspecialist (pages 10131–10135): Fred Barker
Chapter 2 A precis of the Geology and Petrology of the Sierra l. a. Primavera, Jalisco, Mexico (pages 10137–10152): Gail A. Mahood
Chapter three Gradients in Silicic Magma Chambers: Implications for Lithospheric Magmatism (pages 10153–10192): Wes Hildreth
Chapter four Partitioning of infrequent Earths and different hint components among Sanidine and Coexisting Volcanic Glass (pages 10193–10199): William P. Leeman and David W. Phelps
Chapter five Volcanic Ash Beds: Recorders of higher Cenozoic Silicic Pyroclastic Volcanism within the Western usa (pages 10200–10222): Fred Barker
Chapter 6 Pleistocene High‐Silica Rhyolites of the Coso Volcanic box, Inyo County, California (pages 10223–10241): Charles R. Bacon, Ray Macdonald, Robert L. Smith and Philip A. Baedecker
Chapter 7 The Mineralogy and Chemistry of the Anorogenic Tertiary Silicic Volcanics of S.E. Queensland and N.E. New South Wales, Australia (pages 10242–10256): A. Ewart
Chapter eight Petrogenesis of Oceanic Andesites (pages 10273–10286): Sven Maaløe and Tom Svane Petersen
Chapter nine Gravity and Thermal types for the dual Peaks Siliclc Volcanic heart, Southwestern Utah (pages 10287–10302): Fred Barker
Chapter none Gravity and Thermal versions for the dual Peaks Siliclc Volcanic middle, Southwestern Utah (pages 10287–10302): Fred Barker
Chapter 10 past due Cenozoic Volcanism at dual Peaks, Utah: Geology and Petrology (pages 10303–10320): H. R. Crecraft, W. P. Nash and S. H. Evans
Chapter eleven Geochemistry and Petrology of Mid‐Tertiary Ash move Tuffs from the Sierra El Virulento region, jap Chihuahua, Mexico (pages 10321–10334): Elizabeth J. Moll
Chapter 12 3 S‐Type Volcanic Suites From the Lachlan Fold Belt, Southeast Australia (pages 10335–10348): D. Wyborn, B. W. Chappell and R. M. Johnston
Chapter thirteen Calderasin The Precambriante Rrane of the ST. Francois Mountains, Southeastern Missouri (pages 10349–10364): J. Ronald aspects, M. E. Bickford, R. D. Shuster and R. L. Nusbaum
Chapter 14 Chemical Evolution of Magmas within the Proterozoic Terrane of the ST. Francois Mountains, Southeastern Missouri 1. box, Petrographic, and significant point info (pages 10365–10386): M. E. Bickford, J. R. facets and R. L. Cullers
Chapter 15 Chemical Evolution of Magmas within the Proterozoic Terrane of the St. Francois Mountains, Southeastern Missouri (pages 10388–10401): R. L. Cullers, R. J. Koch and M. E. Bickford
Chapter sixteen Contrasting Evolution of Calc‐Alkalic Volcanic and Plutonic Rocks of Western Chihuahua, Mexico (pages 10402–10410): W. C. Bagby, okay. L. Camero and M. Cameron
Chapter 17 part Relationships of I‐Type Granite With H20 to 35 Kilobars: The Dinkey Lakes Biotite‐Granite From the Sierra Nevada Batholith (pages 10412–10422): Charles R. Stern and Peter J. Wyllie
Chapter 18 The Redskin Granite: facts for Thermogravitational Diffusion in a Precambrian Granite Batholith (pages 10423–10430): Steve Ludington
Chapter 19 Chemistry of Rock‐Forming Minerals of the Cretaceous‐Paleocen Beatholith in Southwestern Japan and Implications for Magma Genesis (pages 10431–10469): Gerald okay. Czamanske, Shunso Ishihara and Steven A. Atkin
Chapter 20 A Neodymium and Strontium Isotopic learn of the Mesozoic Calc‐Alkaline Granitic Batholiths of the Sierra Nevada and Peninsular levels, California (pages 10470–10488): Donald J. Depaolo
Chapter 21 Petrology and Geochronology of Metamorphosed Volcanic Rocks and a center Cretaceous Volcanic Neck within the East‐Central Sierra Nevada, California (pages 10489–10501): Ronald W. Kistler and Samuel E. Swanson
Chapter 22 Caledonian Plutonism in Britain: A precis (pages 10502–10514): Fred Barker
Chapter 23 part Relationships of S‐Type Granite With H20 to 35 kbar: Muscovite Granite From Harney height, South Dakota (pages 10515–10529): W. L. Huang and P. J. Wyllie
Chapter 24 the hot England Batholith, japanese Australia: Geochemical adaptations in Time and area (pages 10530–10544): S. E. Shaw and R. H. Flood
Chapter 25 Manaslu Leucogranite: A Collision Signature of The Himalaya A version for Its Genesis and Emplacement (pages 10545–10568): Patrick Le Fort
Chapter 26 Hybrid Granodiorites Intruding the Accretionary Prism, Kodiak, Shumagin, and Sanak Islands, Southwest Alaska (pages 10569–10590): Malcolm Hill, Julie Morris and Joseph Whelan
Chapter 27 Petrogenesis of Garnet Two‐Mica Granites within the Ruby Mountains, Nevada (pages 10591–10606): R. W. Kistler, E. D. Ghent and J. R. O'neil
Chapter 28 Two‐Mica Granites of Northeastern Nevada (pages 10607–10616): Donald E. Lee, Ronald W. Kistler, Irving Friedman and Richard E. Van Loenen
Chapter 29 The overdue Archaean QÒrqut Granite advanced of Southern West Greenland (pages 10617–10632): Michael Brown, C. R. L. pal, V. R. McGregor and W. T. Perkins
Chapter 30 Seismic Reflections From the Basal Contacts of Batholiths (pages 10633–10638): Heloise B. Lynn, Laura D. Hale and George A. Thompson

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Extra info for 1989, Granites and Rhyolites

Example text

The Bishop,Tshirege,Mazama, Shikotsu,Aso-4, and Aniakchakdata largelyrepresentpumicelumps,but mostof the remainingdata are for welded tuff that may have sufferedcrystalglassfractionationduringemplacement. Silicicmagma more than about half crystallinewould commonlybe too viscousto erupt [seeShaw, 1965, 1972, 1980;Smith, 1979]. itance,assimilation,equilibriumor nonequilibriumfractionation of crystals,isotope fractionation,gain or loss of a fluid phase,or isotopicexchangewith roof rocksor slope blocks, the very existenceof gradientsimpliesa major role for diffusive transport.

In the Valley of Ten ThousandSmokesand Mazama sheets can occur at virtually any silica interval (Figure 1). (6) The mostprimitivemagmapresentin a high-levelchamberis sel- the thermal continuity spanswell-documentedbulk-composidom tapped,exceptby major eruptionsof smallsystems. (7) It tional gaps of-10% SiO2 (Figure 1). Intermediateand silicicmagmasare deriv- than the fortuitous encounter of unrelated ones. High-silicabiotite rhyolites(here representedby the Bishop ative, but only by long-livedand tortuouslithosphericpaths, along which partial melting, crystal-vapor-liquid-fractiona-Tuff) exhibit temperaturesin the range 700ø-800øC.

On the other hand, systemsin which F is the dominanthalogenexhibit more pronounced enrichment of Li, Na, Rb, Cs, TI, Th, U, Sn, and Be, and their REE patternsusuallyhave the crossovershownin Figure 7. Becauseboth F and CI are commonlyenrichedroofward in alkalicto peralkalicrhyolites,the two enrichmentgroupsfrequently overlap. , 1980], respectively. (3) In principle,enrichmentfactorsshouldbe greaterin more alkalic systems(Figure 2), in more voluminouschamberswhere the reposetime (Table 3) betweenmajor eruptive disturbancespermits protractedchemicaltransport,and of course,in eruptive units characterizedby greater drawdown.

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