The complex is defined as alkaline igneous province
, , , , and .
Researchers from Heidelberg University and colleagues from Mexico have discovered remnants of such a large igneous province
that resulted from vast lava flows.
Among the topics are Otto Renz (1906-92): pioneer of the Cretaceous and Paleogene stratigraphy of the Central Apennines, a history of the paleomagnetic investigations in the Umbria-Marche Apennines, whether the Rotalipora cushmani extinction at Gubbio is a planktonic foraminiferal testimonial of the onset of the Caribbean large igneous province
emplacement, environmental fluctuations during the latest Cenomanian level in the Gubbio area based on an ichnofabric approach, and the Eocene Thermal Maximum 3: reading the environmental perturbations at Gubbio.
Rizo's team measured tungsten-182 in flood basalts from Canada's Baffin Bay (part of the roughly 60-million-year-old North Atlantic Igneous Province
) and near the Solomon Islands (part of the roughly 120-million-year-old Ontong Java Plateau in the Pacific).
Late Palaeozoic intrusive and volcanic rocks are widespread north of the Variscan orogen and constitute an early Carboniferous-early Permian igneous province
that extends from SW Ireland over Scotland, southern Scandinavia, to the North German Basin and adjacent areas.
(2008) Investigation of large igneous province
formation and associated paleoenvironmental events: A white paper for scientific drilling.
Worthington will fund the exploration of part of the Gardar Alkaline Igneous Province
(2009): Nonexplosive and explosive magma/wet-sediment interaction during emplacement of Eocene intrusions into Cretaceous to Eocene strata, Trans-Pecos igneous province
, West Texas.
Seismic stratigraphy and structure of the Caribbean igneous province
, Tectonophysics, 283: 61-104
The middle to late Paleozoic Ambela Granitic Complex (AGC) is a part of the Peshawar plain alkaline igneous province
(PPAIP) [1-3] and lies in NW Pakistan (Figure 1).
Saunders, A.D., Fitton, J.G., Kerr, A.C., Norry, M.J., Kent, R.W., The North Atlantic Igneous Province
. In: J.J.
The Caribbean Large Igneous Province
(CLIP), also known as the "Great Caribbean Flood Basalt Event" or the "Caribbean Sill Event" (Duncan & Hargraves, 1984; Donnelly et al., 1990) represents a period of extensive volcanism and intrusive activity between 95 and 72 Ma (with a peak at ~90Ma).