The Ordovician successions of the Oslo Region are subdivided in terms of a modern lithostratigraphical scheme. Twenty-nine formations are defined; some of which are subdivided into stratigraphical or geographical members. Type localities (including hypostratotypes) are designated and many illu- strated by measured sections.
QuarryScapes: ancient stone quarry landscapes in the Eastern Mediterranean. IntroductionNizar Abu-Jaber, Elizabeth G.
Skagerrak in the past and at the present - an integrated study of geology, chemistry, hydrography and microfossil ecology
The Skagerrak Project is the first major task of the MGK-programme (MGK is the Norwegian acronomy for Marine geological mapping of Norwegian sea-floor areas) which is a joint effort of six governmental institutions involved in various aspects of marine work.
Glacial landforms and Quaternary landscape development in NorwayOla Fredin, Bjørn Bergstrøm, Raymond Eilertsen, Louise Hansen, Oddvar Longva, Atle Nesje, Harald SveianPage(s): 5-26
Proceedings of the International Symposium 'Geological mapping in the service of environmental planning' held in Trondheim, Norway, 6-9 May 1986.
A collection of short descriptions of the geology of countries and sea areas within the region covered by the 1:4 million bedrock geological map.
Proceedings of the 1st International Barents Symposium 'Geology and minerals in the Barents Region', Kirkenes, Norway, October 1993
A geological excursion guide with thematic articles prepared for the NATO. Advanced Study Institute Meeting held at Moi, Norway, 1984.
Ilmenite deposits and their geological environment. With special referende to the Rogaland Anorthosite Province. Including a geological map at scale 1:75 000 and a CD with a guide to the province
Genesis of magmatic oxide deposits - a view from the Busveld complexGrant CawthornePage(s): 11-21Titanium deposits in Ukraine focused on the Proterozoic anorthosite-hosted massifs.Dmitry Gursky, Sergey
This volume of NGU Special Publication presents some of the ongoing research at the Geological Survey of Norway and shows how geology and geological knowledge influence many areas of society. The global demand for geological resources is on the rise, and knowing where to look for these resources is becoming increasingly more important. In addition, quantifying these resources is vital to ensure present-day as well as future supplies.
Forkortet: The Varanger Peninsula is underlain by weakly metamorphosed sedimentary rocks of Late Proterozoic to Early Cambrian age. The rocks occur in two regions: the Tanafjorden-Varangerfjorden Region (TVR) (southwestern half of the penin- sula) and the Barents Sea Region (BSR) (northeastern half), juxtaposed along a complex NW-SE-trending fault zone, The Trollfjorden-Komagelva Fault Zone (TKFZ).