Unknown Binding, 74 pages. Published January 1st 1993 by Geological Survey of Canada. Geology of the Battle River coalfield, east-central Alberta (Paper, Geological Survey of Canada). 0660147580 (ISBN13: 9780660147581).
Unknown Binding, 74 pages.
PDF At present the Peace River Coalfield is the subject of an extensive and continuing study by various Government departments, including . relative to the remainder of the coalfield. The objectives were twofold: firstly the regional. mapping of the licenced and unlicenced areas on.
PDF At present the Peace River Coalfield is the subject of an extensive and continuing study by various Government departments, including the British Columbia Ministry of Mines and Petroleum Resources, which during the 1976 field season conducted 3 geological program over th. .
The Swan River Group Coalfield is relatively small and underlies only 15 sq km of the surface approximately 40 km south of La Ronge, Saskatchewan.
Cite this publication. The Swan River Group Coalfield is relatively small and underlies only 15 sq km of the surface approximately 40 km south of La Ronge, Saskatchewan. An estimated 36 billion short tons are within 45 m of the surface. No reserve estimates are known to have been calculated for the coal-bearing Judith River Formation exposed at the surface in the vicinity of the South Saskatchewan River valley in west-central Saskatchewan.
and Jerzykiewicz, T. (1989) Distribution and character of coal in the Battle River Coalfield, east-central Alberta, Contrib.
1985) Geology and resources of the Saskatchewan Coalfields, in . Patching (e., Coal in Canada, CIM, Spec. and Jerzykiewicz, T.
The Comox coalfield, on the central east coast of Vancouver Island, covers approximately 2,000 square kilometres from Campbell River to Fanny Bay. The Comox Formation of the Upper Cretaceous Nanaimo Group contains four major seams with a cumulative thickness ranging from two t. The Comox Formation of the Upper Cretaceous Nanaimo Group contains four major seams with a cumulative thickness ranging from two to eight metres. The Comox Formation dips eastward with the regional dip complicated by broad folds, thrusts and normal faults. The Comox Coalfield produced 1. million tonnes of high-volatile A and B bituminous coal from 1888 to 1953.
A Geological Survey of Canada map published in 1970 shows the . Central Alberta has a dry continental climate, with most places falling under the humid continental classification (Köppen climate.
A Geological Survey of Canada map published in 1970 shows the following physiographic regions to be present at least partially within Alberta:. With the exception of the southern section, the province of Alberta may be said to be well watered. Precipitation levels here are generally higher than in Southern Alberta, though the driest areas of Alberta, around Empress
Alberta Energy and Utilities Board Alberta Geological Survey Information Sales 4th floor . Geological Survey of Canada (Calgary). 403-292-7030 ph. Soil survey maps and reports.
Alberta Energy and Utilities Board Alberta Geological Survey Information Sales 4th floor, Twin Atria Building 4999 – 98th Avenue Edmonton, Alberta Canada T6B 2X3. ww. gs. Introduction Knowledge of the Quaternary geology and history of a particular target area can help maximize the return from mineral exploration throughout the Interior Platform including northern Alberta. This document focuses only on a few aspects of the Quaternary age and related sediment that would be of interest to an explorationist starting work in the region.
The foliations and folds in the central and northern areas of the complex are likely younger than Early Cretaceous, and possibly related to mid-Cretaceous thrusting associated with the East Waddington Thrust Belt.
Geological Survey of Canada. Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. At head of title: 6-7 Edward VII. Sessional paper no. 26b. A. 1907. MoreLess Show More Show Less.
Survey Paper 6–520, 7 p. Craig, B. G. 1969, Late-glacial and postglacial history . Karrow, P. 1963, Pleistocene geology of the Hamilton-Gait area: Ontario Dept. 1969, Late-glacial and postglacial history of the Hudson Bay region, in: Earth Science Symposium on Hudson Bay: Canada, Geol. Survey Paper 68–53, p. 63–77. Dyck, Willy and Fyles, J. 1963, Geological Survey of Canada radiocarbon dates II: Radiocarbon, v. 5, p. 39–55. Dyck, Willy, Fyles, J. and Blake, W. J. 1965, Geological Survey of Canada radiocarbon dates IV: Radiocarbon, v. 7, p. 24–46. no. 16, 68 p. Clark, J. and Terasmae, Jaan, 1961, The age of Lake Iroquois and Lake Ontario: Jour.