Foraminifera from the Arctic slope of Alaska.
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Foraminifera from the Arctic slope of Alaska. by Helen NiГ±a Tappan

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Published by U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Foraminifera, Fossil -- Alaska,
  • Paleontology -- Alaska,
  • Paleontology -- Cretaceous,
  • Fossils -- Alaska

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesCretaceous Foraminifera.
Statementby Helen Tappan ; prepared in cooperation with the U.S. Department of the Navy, Office of Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves.
SeriesGeological Survey professional paper -- 236-C
ContributionsUnited States. Office of Naval Petroleum and Oil Shale Reserves.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQE75 .P9 no. 236-A, etc.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, p. 91-209, [61] p. of plates :
Number of Pages209
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22940813M
LC Control Number74604840

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Foraminifera from the Arctic Slope of Alaska, Part 3, Cretaceous Foraminifera: USGS Professional Paper C [Helen Tappan] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The United States Geological Survey (USGS) is a scientific organization created in , and is part of the U.S. government. Their scientists explore our environment and ecosystems. FORAMINIFERA FROM THE ARCTIC SLOPE OF ALASKA ° ° ° ° ° 70° 66e 62° 58° Naval Petroleum Reserve No. 4 ° ° ° FIGDBE 1.—Outline map showing location of Naval Petroleum Reserve no. 4, and the physiographic provinces of the Arctic slope of northern by: Get this from a library! Foraminifera from the Arctic slope of Alaska. Part 3, Cretaceous Foraminifera. [Helen Niña Tappan; Geological Survey (U.S.),; United States. Office of . Foraminifera from the Arctic Slope of Alaska; general introduction and Part 1, Triassic foraminifera Professional Paper A By: Helen Tappan.

Arctic slope of Alaska (fig. I), Foraminifera have been found in strata ranging in age from Triassic to Pleisto- cene. The writer began the study of these Foraminifera in January of , under the naval oil program of the U. S. Geological Survey. The foraminiferal .   Attached epilithic foraminifera constitute an important but overlooked component of the benthic foraminiferal assemblage in the Pleistocene sediment of the central Arctic Ocean. We report 12 types of epilithic foraminifera that have colonised lithic and biogenic grains found in glacial sediments, including representatives of the genera Rhizammina, Hemisphaerammina, Ammopemphix, Diffusilina Author: Anna Waśkowska, Michael A. Kaminski. The Alaska North Slope region includes the National Petroleum Reserve–Alaska, with the bulk of Alaska's known petroleum until the Prudhoe Bay Oil Field was discovered in , followed by the Kuparuk River oil field in The region also includes the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge, which itself has been the subject of controversy surrounding the possibility of petroleum drilling within. Foraminifera from the Arctic Slope of Alaska: Cretaceous Foraminifera (Volume 3) Tappan, H. Published by United States Government Printing Office ( Volume 1. The book has been rebound by the library and has an emblem on the front cover This book has hardback covers. Ex-library, With usual stamps and markings, In fair condition, suitable.

Published by the North Slope Borough, Department of Wildlife Management, P.O. Barrow, Alaska, USA by Craig George1, Larry Moulton2 and Michele Johnson1 1 Department of Wildlife Management, North Slope Borough, Barrow, AK 2 MJM Research, Shoreland Dr., Lopez Island, WA A Field Guide to the. The Arctic Slope of Alaska extends from the crest of the Brooks Range northward to the Arctic Ocean and from the Canada-Alaska boundary, ' W., westward to Cape Lisburne. It extends more than miles east-west and from to miles north-south; it constitutes File Size: 9MB. This book is a comprehensive guide to the natural history of the North Slope, the only arctic tundra in the United States. The first section provides detailed information on climate, geology, landforms, and ecology. This is a rather good book on the whole. I don't think it's quite five stars but it should get more than 4, maybe if the rating was possible. It's a solid natural history of Alaska's North Slope, and the picture it paints should keep armchair travelers in their armchairs- 5/5(2).