hydrothermal


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hydrothermal

[‚hī·drə′thər·məl]
(geology)
Of or pertaining to heated water, to its action, or to the products of such action.
References in periodicals archive ?
Scientists analysing data from the Cassini spacecraft, which has been exploring Saturn and its moons since 2004, have found microscopic grains of rock bearing the hallmarks of hydrothermal activity.
It then succeeded in developing a new type of zirconia that has both higher flexural strength and fracture toughness and, when exposed to hydrothermal condition, its crystal structure does not change to a monoclinic phase, a common cause of compromised strength.
They also gained insight on the origins of carbonate hydrothermal areas, and made successful attempts to explore for sulfide, said the SOA.
15) It can occur when magmatic material is injected into a pre-existing hydrothermal reservoir at depth.
A team led by USC microbiologist Katrina Edwards found that the microbes that thrive on hot fluid methane and sulphur spewed by active hydrothermal vents are supplanted, once the vents go cold, by microbes that feed on the solid iron and sulphur that make up the vents themselves.
Hydrothermal Energy is the process of obtaining heat or energy from a large body of water.
Yellowstone has the world's largest collection of hydrothermal features.
The Rainforest is a signature innovation by Banyan Tree Spa and features invigorating hydrothermal experiences infused with time-honoured Asian wellness philosophy.
Located within the resort's newly opened Banyan Tree Spa, The Rainforest features invigorating hydrothermal experiences infused with time-honoured Asian wellness philosophy, a statement said.
There is also 'Stay, Dine, Enjoy & Save' at BD160 ($424) per night for a minimum of three nights for two adults and two under 12s including breakfast and lunch for the whole family and the hydrothermal garden experience for mum and dad.
Hydrothermal processes above the Yellowstone magma chamber; large hydrothermal systems and large hydrothermal explosions.
The production process of green coal - technically known as hydrothermal carbonisation - is simple in principle and similar to cooking food in a pressure cooker, says Dr Magdalena Titirici, head of the hydrothermal carbonisation research team at the Institute.