Mannheim, Germany (PRWEB) January 30, 2014
EurekaMag.com has newly published 47,389 references and abstracts on geochemical interpretation. While the site's Research Category extensively covers scientific interpretation of geochemical data, the Life, Earth & Health Sciences Research Section 19 provides multiple articles on the mechanisms behind the earth's geological systems including its crust and oceans. These articles provide insights into the processes including mantle convection, the origins of granite and basalt and also the formation of planets.
The Life, Earth & Health Sciences Research Chapter 19001 presents a selection of the current total of 47,389 references and abstracts on the chemistry of the composition and alterations of the solid matter of the earth and other planets. It includes summaries on geochemical interpretation of Libyan and north-Saharan crude oil analyses, geochemical interpretation of multi-element stream sediment data from New Brunswick, geochemical interpretation of origin of Garr Mountain in Northeast Iran by select chemical signature, geochemical interpretation of some oils and condensates from the Dampier Sub-basin of Western Australia, geochemical interpretation of the metallogenic province of the Andean geosyncline of Chile, geochemical interpretation of the results of measuring gamma-radiation of Mars, geochemical interpretation of water-quality trends at United States Geological Survey sampling stations, geochemical interpretations of groundwater flow systems, and on Geochemical interpretations of basalt stratigraphy and Quaternary mafic volcanism, eastern Snake River plain, Idaho.
EurekaMag.com was launched in 1998 and has become a comprehensive publisher of references in biology, in the applied life sciences agriculture, horticulture and forestry, in the earth sciences, in the environmental sciences, and in the health sciences. After its latest update stemming largely from the agricultural sciences, it contains a total of 38,897,688 bibliographic references from as early as the beginning of the 18th century (1703). 58% of these entries feature a summary of their scientific content. Besides its new streamlined design and a much improved site search, the site features a mobile version for smartphones and frequently updated accounts at Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn and Google+.