Tomkinson, T.; Guillermier, C.; Needham, A. W.; Franchi, I. A.; Wright, I. P.; Hagermann, A. and Grady, M. M.
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ALH84001 is the oldest known martian meteorite we have on Earth (4.56 Ga) , the carbonates within ALH84001 precipitated ~3.9 Ga . Of all the current martian meteorites ALH84001 has the largest quantity of carbonates (1 % vol) and variations in mineralogy, especially the carbonate “rosettes”, with an ankerite core commonly surrounded by an alternating layer of siderite-magnesite siderite. The age, quantity, isotope range and diverse mineralogy make ALH84001 carbonates ideal candidates to provide insights into the primordial martian conditions.
|Item Type:||Conference Item|
|Copyright Holders:||The Authors|
|Academic Unit/Department:||Faculty of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) > Physical Sciences
Faculty of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM)
|Interdisciplinary Research Centre:||Centre for Earth, Planetary, Space and Astronomical Research (CEPSAR)|
|Depositing User:||Patricia Taylor|
|Date Deposited:||17 May 2012 13:27|
|Last Modified:||02 Aug 2016 14:17|
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