Subsurface sections of central Mississippi, chiefly cretaceous. by Mississippi Geological Society. Study group committee.

Cover of: Subsurface sections of central Mississippi, chiefly cretaceous. | Mississippi Geological Society. Study group committee.

Published in Jackson, Miss .

Written in English

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Places:

  • Mississippi.

Subjects:

  • Geology, Stratigraphic -- Cretaceous.,
  • Geology -- Mississippi.

Book details

Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE688 .M5 1941
The Physical Object
Paginationcover-title, 6 numb. 1.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6423298M
LC Control Number41021394
OCLC/WorldCa5431240

Download Subsurface sections of central Mississippi, chiefly cretaceous.

The Cretaceous System in the Mississippi Gulf Subsurface sections of central Mississippi can be divided into the Upper and Lower Cretaceous Series. The Lower Cretaceous can be divided into the Hosston, Sligo, Pine Island, James, Rodessa, Ferry Lake, Mooringsport, Paluxy, Washita-Fredericksburg, and Dantzler formations.

The Upper Cretaceous includes the Lower, Middle, and. Age: Late Cretaceous Period, Gulfian Series Distribution: Gulf Coastal Plain in southwest Arkansas, parts of Pike, Howard, and Sevier Counties; Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana Geology: The Woodbine Formation is composed of bedded gravel, sand, bedded clay, and water-laid volcanic tuff and basal part of this unit is composed of gravel-bearing beds of variable thickness, which may be.

The study area lies approximately 55 km east off the Mississippi Delta, covering portions of the present-day shelf, slope and abyssal plain with water depths ranging from a couple of hundred to several thousand dataset includes a 3D seismic survey of km 2 (Fig.

1, Table 1) of conventional, narrow azimuth and depth-processed data acquired in (Triezenberg et al., ).Author: Adam G. Mattson, M. Royhan Gani, Toby Roesler, Nahid D.

Gani, James T. Ford. oc 81 / distribution of rock types, lithologic groups, and interpreted depositional environments for some lower tertiary and upper cretaceous rocks from outcrops at willow creek-indiana canyon through the subsurface of duchesne and altamont oil fields, southwestern to north-central parts of.

The Mississippi embayment play ed a major role in the Gulf Coast during the Cretaceous, as it does now. Today, the Mississippi has filled its broad valley and extends far out into the open. Tertiary and upper cretaceous depositional environments, central Mississippi and west-central Alabama.

Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: OCLC Number: Notes: OctoberDescription. Subsurface Glen Rose Reef Trend of East Texas, Louisiana, and Mississippi: ABSTRACT.

The specimen is from the Late Cretaceous Ripley Formation of north-central Mississippi. It is the most complete specimen of Thoracosaurus known from North America and shows that Holopsisuchus.

Cretaceous rocks are exposed in large areas of central Kansas and eastern Nebraska and smaller areas in southeastern Missouri and western Kansas and Nebraska. Cretaceous strata in Nebraska and Kansas consist largely of shale, but prominent, widespread sandstones are in the lower part of the Cretaceous section, and equally widespread limestone.

Pursuant to Section Miss. Code Ann., the laws of Mississippi are copyrighted by the State of Mississippi. Users are advised to contact the Joint Committee on Compilation, Revision and Publication of Legislation of the Mississippi State Legislature for information regarding publication and distribution of the official Mississippi Code.

Erlich Robert, Fallon Jessica, O’Sullivan Paul, "Stratigraphy and LA-ICP-MS Zircon U-PB Provenance of middle Permian to Maastrichtian Sandstones from Outcrop and Subsurface Control in the Sub-Andean Basins of Peru", Petroleum Basins and Hydrocarbon Potential of the Andes of Peru and Bolivia, G.

Zamora, K. McClay, V. Ramos. Subsurface sections of central Mississippi geology of Mississippi includes some deep igneous and metamorphic crystalline basement rocks from the Precambrian known only from boreholes in the north, as well as sedimentary sequences from the region long experienced shallow marine conditions during the tectonic evolutions of the Mesozoic and Cenozoic, as coastal plain sediments accumulated up to 45, feet thick.

Moore, W. H., / Guidebook to the 14th Field Chiefly cretaceous. book of the Mississippi Geological Society, UPPER CRETACEOUS OUTCROPS IN NORTHEAST MISSISSIPPI AND WEST CENTRAL ALABAMA, Jackson,pb, 29 pages, 8 maps and charts, - 5 - $ the subsurface the arch is defined by the and km structure contour lines drawn on top of Precambrian basement rocks (King, ).

The Cincinnati arch covers an area of ab sq mi (, sq km). Structural setting The southern and central parts of the Cincinnati arch are subdivided. The Cretaceous (/ k r ɪ ˈ t eɪ. ʃ ə s /, krih-TAY-shəs) is a geological period that lasted from about to 66 million years ago (mya).

It is the third and final period of the Mesozoic Era, as well as the name is derived from the Latin creta, "chalk".It is usually abbreviated K, for its German translation Kreide.

The Cretaceous was a period with a relatively warm climate. The Triassic succession in Oman is part of Sharland et al.’s () AP6 TMS which began in the Mid-Permian and lasted until the Lower Jurassic. The Triassic part of the AP6 TMS in outcrops of the Oman Mountains is called Mahil Formation which involves the Lower Mahil (Upper Khuff in the subsurface), Middle Mahil (Sudair in the subsurface), and Upper Mahil (Jilh in the subsurface) members.

ScaleGeoarchaeological map of outcrop belts derived from the Mississippi Geologic Map indicating known sources of lithic raw materials utilized by pre-historic Native American peoples. @article{osti_, title = {Subsurface structure and hydrocarbon occurrence, Heidelberg-Sand Hill graben system, southeast Mississippi}, author = {Bowman, J.K.

and Meylan, M.A.}, abstractNote = {The subsurface structure and hydrocarbon distribution of the Heidelberg-Sand Hill graben system have been determined using electric logs, existing field studies, and proprietary seismic data.

This publication is no longer available in book format. Excerpted from the Introduction A thick sequence of Lower Cretaceous limestone and dolomite, known traditionally and informally as “Edwards," covers much of west-central Texas and composes one of the dominant physiographic elements of the State, the Edwards Plateau.

Lower Cretaceous stratigraphy of Mississippi, (Mississippi Geological, Economic, and Topographical Survey Bulletin) Paperback – January 1, by Jeff Dorris Nunnally (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Author: Jeff Dorris Nunnally. The high eustatic sea level and warm climate of the Cretaceous meant a large area of the continents was covered by warm shallow seas. The Cretaceous was named for the extensive chalk deposits of this age in Europe, but in many parts of the world, the Cretaceous system consists for a major part of marine limestone, a rock type that is formed under warm, shallow marine circumstances.

T he Mississippi Geological Society (MGS) and the Society of Petroleum Engineers (SPE) now sponsor joint monthly meetings for their members. MGS members should note that the dates of the combined MGS/SPE monthly meetings have now been moved to the second Wednesday of each meeting venue is unchanged (River Hills Club, Jackson, Mississippi).

The Mississippi River alluvial valley is from 40 to km wide, and sections of the valley are bounded by loess bluffs up to 70 m high. Uplands east of the valley are capped by thick loess deposits that thin as distance from the Mississippi River increases.

Eutaw formation. Age is Late Cretaceous. Recognized in western Georgia, Alabama, eastern and northern Mississippi, and western Tennessee. [Post] studies revealed that Coffee sand of J.M. Safford is lithologically like but younger than Eutaw group of E.W.

Hilgard, and that in northern Mississippi it is underlain by a sand lithologically like Tombigbee sand of Alabama and forming the. Late Cretaceous sediments, the Dakota Sandstone, Mancos Shale, and Mesaverde Formation, are about 2, ft thick and rest on middle Permian beds or on a northward-tapering edge of Early Cretaceous strata.

The dark Mancos Shales of south-central NM grade southward into the shaly Eagle Ford sandstones near El Paso. STUDY OF CRETACEOUS DELTA FRONT DEPOSITS, INTEGRATING OUTCROP, GPR AND 3-D PHOTOREALISTIC DATA, PANTHER TONGUE SANDSTONE, UTAH. by CORNEL OLARIU THESIS Presented to the Faculty of The University of Texas at Dallas In Partial Fulfillment Of the Requirements For the degree of MASTER OF SCIENCE IN GEOSCIENCES THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT.

Mississippi River - Mississippi River - Physical features: The geology and physical geography of the Mississippi drainage area are essentially those of the Interior Lowlands and Great Plains of North America.

Fringes also touch upon the Rocky and Appalachian mountain systems and upon the rim of the Canadian (Laurentian) Shield to the north. The focus of the system, the floodplain of the lower. @article{osti_, title = {Subsurface Glen Rose reef trend of east Texas, Louisiana, and Mississippi}, author = {Adams, G S and Watkins, D B}, abstractNote = {Two major episodes of shelf-margin reefing that occurred during the Early Cretaceous (Aptian-Albian-Cenomanian) are represented by the transgressive Hosston-Sligo complex and the regressive Glen Rose-Edwards complex.

plained in the next section. A cross-section was then constructed across the central and western parts of the basin showing the stra-tigraphic and structural relations of these units (fig.

The basement rocks of the region are of Precambrian age. These rocks have been reached in numerous wells on the Central. He is well-remembered for his books Handbook of Texas Cretaceous Fossils () and Mesozoic Systems in Texas ().

Adkins' work on the distribution of shoestring and barrier sands in the subsurface of the Miocene and the origin and migration of oil were also particularly important. Adkins was married twice, and died on Septem deposits chiefly reflect the interplay of a generally ris­ ing sea level and the proximity of sources of terrige­ nous detritus, especially detrital quartz.

For example, seaward of west-central Florida the outer shelf is es­ sentially a bedrock surface overlain by a thin veneer.

From subsurface control, this salt appears laterally continuous and underlies parts of Texas, Arkansas, Alabama, Mississippi, and probably all of Louisiana.

A maximum stratigraphic thickness of 1, feet was recorded in the Placid No. 3 Freeman-Smith (Sec. 14, T. A majority of the papers cover Cretaceous carbonates of South and Central Texas, while a few deal with the extensive but less well known Cretaceous carbonates of West Texas.

Studies of the Mexican Cretaceous are also included, with much attention given to outcropping facies that are similar to subsurface facies in Texas. The eastern margin of Cretaceous deposits in Kansas has retreated farther west in southern Kansas than in the central and northern parts.

Hence, along or near the southern boundary of Kansas, Permian rocks outcrop within miles of the Colorado line (Fig. 90). These Permian beds are younger than those exposed farther east.

Cretaceous sediments are thin or missing from topographically higher parts of the buried pre-Cretaceous surface, but are as much as feet thick in valleys and depressions.

Available data suggest that the topography of the pre-Cretaceous surface was related primarily to differences in resistance of the older rocks to weathering and erosion. COAL (see also LIGNITE) — Bituminous coal, which occurs in North Central, South, and West Texas, was a significant energy source in Texas prior to the large-scale development of oil and gas.

During the period from –, Texas mines produced more than 25 million tons of coal. The mines were inactive for many years, but the renewed interest in coal as a major energy source prompted a.

Of Mississippi's 82 counties, 45 currently have or have had oil and gas production from approximately fields with an estimated pools. The Energy Section of the Mississippi Office of Geology is currently working on a project to construct, on a county by county level, digital oil and gas production index maps.

Faulkner, G. L.,Subsurface stratigraphy of the pre-Niobrara formations along the western margin of the Powder River Basin, Wyoming; in, Wyoming Geol.

Assoc., Wyoming stratigraphy, Part 1, Subsurface stratigraphy of the pre-Niobrara formations in Wyoming; p. 10 N., Rgs. 6 and 7 W [Wayne County, Mississippi].” Hendy () gave a measured section of the Waynesboro Sand in Stop 10 of the Mississippi Geo-logical Society Sixth Field Trip Guide Book.

Johnson () recognized the Waynesboro Sand as a lentil of the Bucatunna Formation and illustrated the laminated and cross bedded strata of this lentil at. Most importantly, the volume provides hydrocarbon subsurface reservoir and field examples for each of the concepts presented in the chapters.

The book contains many of the classic line-drawing illustrations and photomicrographs we have all come to recognize and use concerning carbonate diagenetic processes and resulting pore types. The Great Plains physiographic province lies east of the Rocky Mountains and extends from southern Alberta and Saskatchewan nearly to the United States-Mexico border.

This chapter covers only the northern part of the unglaciated portion of this huge region, from Oklahoma almost to the United StatesCanada border, a portion that herein will be referred to simply as the Northern Great Plains (Fig.(Fig.

la) are partially drained through the subsurface. Dry and blind valleys, caves, and resurgent springs form major parts of the near-surface ground-water system, and subsurface dissolution of carbonate by ground water is an important factor in the erosion process. In one area of the county (Forestville.Coffee sand included in the Selma group on the MS State map.

Age is Late Cretaceous. Summary of Citation: Coffee Publication: Parks, W.S.,Prentiss County geology, with a section on ground-water resources by B.E. Ellison, Jr., and E.H.

Boswell: Mississippi Geological Survey Bulletin, no. 87, p. Usage in Publication: Coffee sand*.

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