Geology of the Hill Lake area
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Geology of the Hill Lake area District of Timiskaming by G. W. Johns

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Published by Ontario Ministry of Northern Development and Mines in Toronto .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby G.W. Johns.
SeriesOntario Geological Survey report -- 250
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 100 p. :
Number of Pages100
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18783766M

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The term Swan Hills Formation, as used herein, refers to the reef and carbonate-bank facies of the Beaverhill Lake Group, whereas the term Waterways Formation is applied to the offreef shale and limestone facies. The Swan Hills Formation is considered to be equivalent in age to the Calmut and younger members of the Waterways Formation. Book Description: Note: The second edition of this book was published September You can find it here: Physical Geology - 2nd Edition. Physical Geology is a comprehensive introductory text on the physical aspects of geology, including rocks and minerals, plate tectonics, earthquakes, volcanoes, glaciation, groundwater, streams, coasts, mass wasting, climate Author: Steven Earle. The Beaverhill Lake Group is a geologic unit of Middle Devonian to Late Devonian (late Givetian to Frasnian) age in the Western Canada Sedimentary Basin that is present in the southwestern Northwest Territories, northeastern British Columbia and Alberta. It was named by the geological staff of Imperial Oil in for Beaverhill Lake, Alberta, based on the core from a well that Country: Canada. Ranney Hill is an easy drive from Yellowknife, NWT over two types of surfaces, chip seal and short journey begins on the new bypass road that forms the beginning of the Ingraham Trail (Highway 4) accessible between Old Airport Rd. and the end of Highway 3. After driving approximately five minutes, the entrance to Vee Lake Road will be seen on the left.

Get this from a library! Anatomy of the Alleghanian orogeny as seen from the Piedmont of South Carolina and Georgia: with a field trip guide on the bedrock geology of the Clark Hill Lake area. [Donald T Secor; Carolina Geological Society. Meeting; Carolina Geological Society.; South Carolina Geological Survey.;]. Tennessee Rivers Shown on the Map: Buffalo River, Clinch River, Cumberland River, Duck River, Elk River, Hatchie River, Hiwassee River, Holston River, Mississippi River, Obion River, Sequatchie River, Tennessee River and Wolf River. Tennessee Lakes Shown on the Map: Center Hill Lake, Cherokee Lake, Chickamauga Lake, Dale Hollow Lake, Douglas Lake, J. Percy .   *Published posthumously. This manuscript was written by James C. Knox and the final version he worked on was dated 12 May It was intended to be the main component of a volume that would both detail the physical geography, geology, and fluvial geomorphology of the Driftless Area and also summarize much of the research in this region from Jim’s career. The Rotorua geological map covers 24 km2 of the Bay of Plenty, Waikato, Hawke's Bay, Gisborne and Manawatu-Wanganui regions in the North Island, New Zealand.

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