Extrinsic controls on the evolution of Hawaiian ocean island volcanoes

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doi: 10.1029/1999GC000023
Author(s): Clague, David A.; Dixon, Jacqueline E.
Author Affiliation(s): Primary:
Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute, Moss Landing, CA, United States
Other:
Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science, United States
Volume Title: Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems - G<sup>3</sup>
Source: Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems - G>3`, 1(4). Publisher: American Geophysical Union and The Geochemical Society, United States. ISSN: 1525-2027
Note: In English. Accessed on August 29, 2001; 12 p.. 69 refs.; 1 table
Summary: Extrinsic parameters that affect the evolution of magmatic systems within and beneath ocean island volcanoes include physical variables such as confining pressure, which controls magma degassing, and temperature of the underlying lithosphere and crust, which controls magma crystallization during ascent. Other extrinsic parameters are environmental variables coupled to the hydrosphere and atmosphere such as hydrothermal circulation systems and even rainfall. All these extrinsic factors interact with intrinsic parameters, such as magma supply rates or composition, to modulate the evolution of magma chambers and the petrologic processes that take place within them.
Year of Publication: 2000
Key Words: 05 Petrology, Igneous and Metamorphic; Basalts; Degassing; East Pacific Ocean Islands; Fluid phase; Hawaii; Hawaii County Hawaii; Hawaii Island; Hydrothermal conditions; Igneous rocks; Magma chambers; Magmas; Ocean-island basalts; Oceania; Polynesia; United States; Volcanic rocks; Volcanoes
Record ID: 2002012796
Copyright Information: GeoRef, Copyright 2019 American Geosciences Institute. Reference includes data supplied by, and/or abstract, Copyright, American Geophysical Union, Washington, DC, United States

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