Oxford University Press, 1994 - 411 Seiten
This monograph offers an interdisciplinary approach to the analysis of geological systems which become spatially organized through the mediation of chemical processes. The treatment is based on a mathematical approach. The intended readership includes researchers and advanced undergraduate and graduate students in all branches of geology as well as scientists and mathematicians concerned with nonlinear dynamics, numerical analysis, self-organization, nonlinear waves and dynamics, and phase transition phenomena. The work could also serve as a basis for a special topics course in mathematics, chemistry or physics.
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Feedback Instability and Bifurcation
Oscillatory Zoning In Crystals
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advection amplitude analysis aqueous assumed bands bifurcation theory calcite cementation Chadam Chapter chemical compaction complex concentration crystal deformation denoted dependence descriptive variables diagenesis diagenetic dissolution front domain dynamics equations equilibrium constant evolution example feedback finger flow fluid pressure formula units fraction fracture free energy gradient grain growth growing hence inlet instability interface kerogen kinetics layering linear macroscopic matrix mechanism mechanochemical medium metamorphic differentiation metamorphic rocks mineral molar density monomer muscovite nonequilibrium nonlinear nonuniformity nucleation obtained Ortoleva oscillation parameters particle patterns permeability perturbations phenomena planar pore fluid porosity porous porous medium pressure solution problem profiles quartz rate law reaction front reaction-transport region rock sandstones scale seal Section sedimentary seen in Fig self-organization simulation solid spatial stability stoichiometric coefficient stress structure stylolites suggested in Fig surface temperature texture theory tion variations vector velocity volume wavelength