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Variations in trace elements, isotopes, and organic geochemistry during the Hangenberg Crisis, Devonian–Carboniferous transition, northeastern Vietnam

Published on Jan 1, 2020in Island Arc0.893
· DOI :10.1111/IAR.12337
Atena Shizuya (Tohoku University), Masahiro Oba6
Estimated H-index: 6
(Tohoku University)
+ 5 AuthorsPhong Nguyen3
Estimated H-index: 3
Abstract
  • References (82)
  • Citations (1)
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Abstract Stratigraphic successions are rarely sampled at sufficiently dense spacing to permit evaluation of paleoenvironmental variation at the shortest fundamental frequency operative in the depositional system of interest, often because that frequency remains undetermined. Here, we provide an example of a sampling strategy optimized for recovery of high-frequency paleoenvironmental signals, based on (1) full-core analysis using a continuous survey tool such as X-radiography, followed by (2) fi...
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#1Olivia C. Paschall (ASU: Appalachian State University)H-Index: 1
#2Sarah K. Carmichael (ASU: Appalachian State University)H-Index: 7
Last. Allison Dombrowski (ASU: Appalachian State University)H-Index: 1
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Abstract The Devonian-Carboniferous transition (359 Ma) was a time of extreme climate and faunal change and is associated with the end-Devonian biodiversity crisis. The transition is characterized by transgressive/regressive cycles, which culminated in the onset of widespread ocean anoxia (the Hangenberg Black Shale event) and a remarkable sea-level fall close to the Devonian-Carboniferous boundary (the Hangenberg Sandstone event); together these are known as the Hangenberg Crisis. The Hangenber...
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#1Aaron M. Martinez (UCR: University of California, Riverside)H-Index: 2
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Abstract Biomarkers have been used extensively to correlate oil families, oil–source rock relationships and source inputs, and to help identify the palaeodepositional environment for a given geological sedimentary unit. Despite their application in characterising the Bakken Formation shales, a number of biomarkers still appear unable to provide us a consistent understanding regarding heterogeneity in source organic matter and palaeoenvironment. Here, we infer the palaeodepositional environment w...
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Abstract This research evaluates the organic geochemical characteristics of a Carboniferous mud-rich sedimentary succession (Yagon Siltstone) that outcrops in the Myall Trough, a generally regarded fore-arc basin from southeast Australia. Twenty eight mudstone (28) samples were tested by using standard organic geochemistry methods (Rock-Eval VI-TOC, bitumen extraction and fractionation), as well as GC-MS analysis of the hydrocarbons fraction to define the origin, type and maturation level of org...
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This paper is a contribution to the redefinition of the base of Carboniferous system. At present the criterion for the definition of the Devonian–Carboniferous boundary is the first occurrence of a conodont species. In order to evaluate the stratigraphic potential for new criteria for the definition of the Devonian–Carboniferous boundary, the distribution of conodont species of Bispathodus, Branmehla, Palmatolepis, Polygnathus, Protognathodus, Pseudopolygnathus and Siphonodella across the bounda...
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Abstract Black shales of the Late Devonian to Early Mississippian Bakken Formation are characterized by high concentrations of organic carbon and the hyper-enrichment (> 500 to 1000s of mg/kg) of V and Zn. Deposition of black shales resulted from shallow seafloor depths that promoted rapid development of euxinic conditions. Vanadium hyper-enrichments, which are unknown in modern environments, are likely the result of very high levels of dissolved H2S (~ 10 mM) in bottom waters or sediments. Beca...
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Abstract We investigated high-resolution stratigraphic distribution of selected major and trace elements and gamma-ray spectra of fourteen Devonian/Carboniferous (D/C) boundary sections of Europe located in the late Palaeozoic Laurussia and Gondwana. The aim was to trace the geochemical signature of a marked forced and normal regressive interval which was associated with rapid progradation of siliciclastics into the marine carbonate systems (Rhenish Massif) and a prominent hiatus in shallow-wate...
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Abstract The end-Devonian was a critical interval in Earth history recording the transition from the Early Paleozoic greenhouse climate to the Late Paleozoic icehouse climate. A mass extinction at this time (the Hangenberg extinction) eliminated ~ 21% of genera and ~ 16% of families of marine invertebrates, although its causes remain poorly understood. The marine nitrogen cycle is intimately related to the nutrient status of seawater, microbial community composition, and the redox condition of t...
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Abstract A wide range of various proxies (e.g., mineralogy, organic carbon, inorganic geochemistry, C and Mo isotopes, and framboidal pyrite) were applied for interpretation of changing oceanic redox conditions, bioproductivity, and the regional history of volcanic activity. This resulted in internally consistent interpretation of the late Famennian Hangenberg Crisis in subtropical deepest water sites of the epeiric Rhenohercynian and Saxo–Thuringian basins, as well as more open sites of the Pal...
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