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Unmixing the SNCs: Chemical, Isotopic, and Petrologic Components of the Martian Meteorites : October 11-12, 2002, Houston, Texas

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dc.contributor Treiman, Allan H.
dc.contributor https://orcid.org/0000-0002-8073-2839
dc.contributor Herd, Christopher D. K.
dc.contributor https://orcid.org/0000-0001-5210-4002
dc.contributor Jones, John H.
dc.contributor Mittlefehldt, D. W.
dc.coverage.spatial Mars
dc.date.accessioned 2018-10-15T19:10:44Z
dc.date.available 2018-10-15T19:10:44Z
dc.date.issued 2002
dc.identifier.citation Unmixing the SNCs: Chemical, Isotopic, and Petrologic Components of Martian Meteorites. LPI Contribution No. 1134, Lunar and Planetary Institute, Houston. en
dc.identifier.issn 0161-5297
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11753/1233
dc.description.abstract Geochemical and petrologic studies of the Martian meteorites (SNCs) have proliferated in the past few years, from new samples and new analytical methods. A result from these studies is that the chemical and isotopic compositions of the Martian meteorites, all basalts or derived from basaltic magma, can be modeled as mixtures of a limited number of components. These mixing components were the focus of the workshop. How many mixing components can be recognized? Can components defined in one type of system be correlated with components in another system? Do the components represent physical masses of material, or chemical isotopic processes? How and when did the components form, i.e., become separated from the average bulk composition of Mars? How and when did the components come to be mixed into the SNCs? What are the historical, tectonic, and geological implications of the components? A theme was the comparison of Martian geochemistry with those of other planets, especially the Moon. The issues were set against the commonly agreed results that Mars differentiated early, into a core and several silicate materials that could include mantle reservoirs, crust, and/or residua of a magma ocean. Several speakers discussed the idea of an early magma ocean, as many chemical systems in the Martian meteorites are closely analogous to those seen in lunar basalts. en
dc.description.sponsorship Sponsor: Lunar and Planetary Institute en
dc.description.tableofcontents PARTIAL CONTENTS: Exploring Trace Element and Isotopic Mixing Relationships in the Martian Meteorite Suite / L. E. Borg--What Should We Looking for in Martian Meteorites? Is Evidence of Crustal Process or Mantle Process More Important - and to Whom? / J. S. Delaney and M. D. Dyar--Crust-Mantle Reservoirs of Radiogenic Isotopes of Mars and Earth: Where Can We See a Mixing? / G. Dreibus and E. Jagoutz--Mossbauer Spectroscopy of SNC Meteorites / M. D. Dyar--Petrogenesis of Olivine-Phyric Shergottites Sayh AI Uhaymir 005 and Elephant Moraine A79001 Lithology A / C. A. Goodrich--Mars Meteorite Statistics and the Martian Uplands / W. K. Hartmann--Martian Basalt Oxygen Fugacity and Geochemistry: Implications for a Heterogeneous Martian Mantle / C. D. K. Herd--Origin of the Martian Crust and Mantle / P. C. Hess--New Aspects in the Isotope Systematics of Shergottites / E. J. Jagoutz and G. D. Dreibus--SNC Meteorites and Martian Reservoirs / J. H. Jones.
dc.description.tableofcontents Meeting Organizers: Allan H. Treiman, Lunar and Planetary Institute, and Christopher D. K. Herd, Lunar and Planetary Institute ; Co·Conveners: John Jones, NASA Johnson Space Center, David Mittlefehldt, NASA Johnson Space Center.
dc.format.extent vii, 61 pages
dc.format.mimetype application/pdf
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher Lunar and Planetary Institute en
dc.relation.ispartofseries LPI contribution ; no. 1134
dc.subject Martian meteorites--Congresses en
dc.subject Mars (Planet)--Geology--Congresses en
dc.title Unmixing the SNCs: Chemical, Isotopic, and Petrologic Components of the Martian Meteorites : October 11-12, 2002, Houston, Texas en
dc.type Book en


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