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Sandstone Diagenesis

De
656 pages
Diagenesis affects all sediments after their deposition and includes a fundamental suite of physical, chemical and biological processes that control the texture, mineralogy and fluid-flow properties of sedimentary rocks. Understanding the processes and products of diagenesis is thus a critical component in the analysis of the evolution of sedimentary basins, and has practical implications for subsurface porosity destruction, preservation and generation. This in turn is of great relevance to the petroleum and water industries, as well as to the location and nature of some economic mineral deposits.

  • Combines key papers in sandstone diagenesis published in Sedimentology over the last 30 years.
  • Records the development of diagenesis from the description of grain shapes through provenance, petrography and analytical geochemistry to predictive models of diagenetic process.
  • Provides definitions and explanations of the terms and concepts used in diagenesis.

If you are a member of the International Association of Sedimentologists, for purchasing details, please see: http://www.iasnet.org/publications/details.asp?code=RP4

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Early diagenesis and its relationship to depositional environment and relative sea-level fluctuations (Upper Cretaceous Marshybank Formation, Alberta and British Columbia) J.L. MCKAY, F.J. LONGSTAFFE and A.G. PLINT Sedimentology(1995)42, 161–190
191Nonmarine eogenesis 1: warm and wet environments
49
223 Early diagenetic spherulitic siderites from Pennsylvanian palaeosols in the Boss Point Formation, Maritime Canada G.H. BROWNE and D.M. KINGSTON Sedimentology(1993)40, 467–474
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177 The concretions of the Bearreraig Sandstone Formation: geometry and geo-chemistry M. WILKINSON Sedimentology(1991)38, 899–912
Contents
Low-Mg calcite marine cement in Cretaceous turbidites: origin, spatial dis-tribution and relationship to seawater chemistry J.P. HENDRY, N.H. TREWIN and A.E. FALLICK Sedimentology(1996)43, 877–900
47
Marine eogenesis
193 The anatomy of an early Dinantian ter-raced floodplain: palaeo-environment and early diagenesis J.E. ANDREWS, M.S. TURNER, G. NABI and B. SPIRO Sedimentology(1991)38, 271–287
EOGENESIS (EARLY DIAGENESIS)
3
Sandstone diagenesis: the evolution of sand to stone R.H. WORDEN and S.D. BURLEY
INTRODUCTION
121 De glauconiarum origine G.S. ODIN and A. MATTER Sedimentology(1981)28, 611–641
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Origin of authigenic carbonates in sedi-ment from the deep Bering Sea J.R. HEIN, J.R. O’NEILL and M.G. JONES Sedimentology(1979)26, 681–705
Early diagenetic iron sulphide in Recent sediments of the Wash (England) L.G. LOVE Sedimentology
Early diagenetic siderite as an indicator of depositional environment in the Triassic Rewan Group, southern Bowen Basin, eastern Australia J.C. BAKER, J. KASSAN and P.J. HAMILTON Sedimentology(1995)43, 77–88
Formation of siderite–Mg-calcite–iron sulphide concretions in intertidal marsh and sandflat sediments, north Norfolk, England K. PYE, J.A.D. DICKSON, N. SCHIAVON, M.L. COLEMAN and M. COX Sedimentology(1990)37, 325–343
(1967)9, 327–352
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Contents
Nonmarine eogenesis 2: arid environ ments
Diagenetic alunite in clastic sequences, Kuwait, Arabian Gulf F.I. KHALAF Sedimentology(1990)37, 155–164
Nodular silcretes of the Cypress Hills For-mation (upper Eocene to middle Miocene) of southern Saskatchewan, Canada D.A. LECKIE and R.J. CHEEL Sedimentology(1990)37, 445–454
Rock varnish in the Sonoran Desert: micro-biologically mediated accumulation of manganiferous sediments [Abstract and SEMs only] B. NAGY, L.A. NAGY, M.J. RIGALI, W.D. JONES, D.H. KRINSLEY and N.A. SINCLAIR Sedimentology
(1991)38, 1153–1171
Models of rock varnish formation con-strained by high resolution transmission electron microscopy [Abstract only] D. KRINSLEY Sedimentology(1998)45, 711–725
Calcretes related to phreatophytic vegeta-tion from the Middle Triassic Otter Sandstone of South West England K. PURVIS and V.P. WRIGHT Sedimentology(1991)38, 539–551
Zeolitic diagenesis of late Quaternary fluviolacustrine sediments and associated calcrete formation in the Lake Bogoria Basin, Kenya Rift Valley [Abstract only] R.W. RENAUT Sedimentology(1993)40, 271–301
Groundwater dolocretes from the Upper Triassic of the Paris Basin, France: a case study of an arid, continental diagenetic facies C. SPÖTL and V.P. WRIGHT Sedimentology(1992)39, 1119–1136
MESOGENESIS (BURIAL DIAGENESIS)
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Quartzrelated mesogenesis
Formation of quartz overgrowths in the Penrith sandstone (Lower Permian) of northwest England as revealed by scan-ning electron microscopy B. WAUGH Sedimentology(1970)14, 309–320
A scale of dissolution for quartz and its implications for diagenetic processes in sandstones A.R. HURST Sedimentology(1981)28, 451–459
Thin section and S.E.M. textural criteria for the recognition of cement-dissolution porosity in sandstones S.D. BURLEY and J.D. KANTOROWICZ Sedimentology(1986)33, 587–604
A numerical model for porosity modifica-tion at a sandstone–mudstone boundary by quartz pressure dissolution and diffu-sive mass transfer A.M. MULLIS Sedimentology(1992)39, 99–107
Origin of quartz cements in some sand-stones from the Jurassic of the Inner Moray Firth (UK) G. BLOCK VAGLE, A. HURST and H. DYPVIK Sedimentology(1994)41, 363–377
Carbonatecementdominated mesogenesis
Geochemistry of carbonate cements in the Sag River and Shublik Formations (Triassic/Jurassic), North Slope, Alaska: implications for the geochemical evolu-tion of formation waters P.S. MOZLEY and K. HOERNLE Sedimentology(1990)37, 817–836
Burial dolomitization and porosity devel-opment in a mixed carbonate-clastic
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Contents
sequence: an example from the Bowland Basin, northern England R.L. GAWTHORPE Sedimentology(1987)34, 533–558
Clay and aluminosilicate mineralrelated mesogenesis
Diagenetic origin of graywacke matrix minerals J.T. WHETTEN and J.W. HAWKINS Jr Sedimentology(1970)15, 347–361
Diagenetic origin of graywacke matrix minerals: a discussion J.P.B. LOVELL Sedimentology
(1972)19, 141–143
Diagenetic origin of graywacke matrix minerals: a reply J.T. WHETTEN and J.W. HAWKINS Jr Sedimentology(1972)19, 144–146
Diagenesis of sandstones in the back-arc basins of the western Pacific Ocean Y.I. LEE and G.DeV. KLEIN Sedimentology(1986)33, 651–675
Diagenetic K-feldspar pseudomorphs in the Triassic Buntsandstein sandstones of the Iberian Range, Spain S. MORAD, R. MARFIL and J.A de la PENA Sedimentology(1989)36, 635–650
Zeolites in sedimentary rocks, with refer-ence to the depositional environments and zonal distribution [Abstract only] A. IIJIMA and M. UTADA Sedimentology(1966)7, 327–357
Diagenesis of the Newark Rift Basin, Eastern North America [Abstract only] M. EL TABAKH and B.C. SCHREIBER Sedimentology(1998)45, 855–874
The origin of faceted garnets in sand-stones: dissolution or overgrowth? A.C. MORTON, G. BORG, P.L. HANSLEY,
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P.D.W. HAUGHTON, D.H. KRINSLEY and P. TRUSTY Sedimentology(1989)36, 927–942
Effect of oil on sandstone mesogenesis
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Comparison of post-sedimentary altera-tions of oil-, gas- and water-bearing rocks R.M. YURKOVA Sedimentology(1970)15, 53–68
Plagioclase dissolution related to bio-degradation of oil in Brent Group sand-stones (Middle Jurassic) of Gullfaks Field, northern North Sea S.N. EHRENBERG and K.G. JAKOBSEN Sedimentology(2001)48, 703–721
Integrated time, temperature and watercomposition analysis of sandstone mesogenesis
Diagenesis and reservoir quality of the Aldebaran Sandstone, Denison Trough, east-central Queensland, Australia J.C. BAKER Sedimentology(1991)38, 819–838
Diagenesis and formation water chem-istry of Triassic reservoir sandstones from southern Tunisia S. MORAD, H.N. BEN ISMAIL, L.F. De ROS, I.S. AL-AASM and N.-E. SERRHINI Sedimentology(1994)41, 1253–1272
The petrology and diagenesis of Middle Jurassic clastic sediments, Ravenscar Group, Yorkshire J.D. KANTOROWICZ Sedimentology(1985)32, 833–853
Telogenesis (upliftrelated diagenesis)
The role of the late Cimmerian unconfor-mity for the distribution of kaolinite in the Gullfaks Field, northern North Sea P.A. BJØRKUM, R. MJØS, O. WALDER-HAUG and A. HURST Sedimentology(1990)37, 395–406 Index Colour plates facing p. 24, p. 312 and p. 552