Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/120196
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dc.contributor.authorClark, J.-
dc.coverage.spatialOlary Domain, Curnamona Province, South Australia-
dc.date.issued1999-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2440/120196-
dc.descriptionThis item is only available electronically.en
dc.description.abstractThe Cathedral Rock – Drew Hill area represents a typical Proterozoic high-grade gneiss terrain and provides an excellent basis for the study of the structural and metamorphic geology in early earth history. Rocks from this are comprised of Willyama Supergroup metasediments, which have been subjected polydeformation. The highly strained nature of the area has been attributed to three deformations. These have been superimposed into a single structure, the Cathedral Rock synform, which represents a second-generation fold that refolds the F1 axial surface. Pervasive deformation with a northwest transport direction firstly resulted in the formation of a thin-skinned duplex terrain. Crustal thickening in the middle to lower crust led to the reactivation of basement normal faults in a reverse sense. Further compression led to more intense folding and thrusting associated with the later part of the Olarian Orogeny. Strain analysis has shown that the region of greatest strain occurs between the Cathedral Rock and Drew Hill shear zones. Cross section restoration showed that this area has undergone approximately 65% shortening. Further analysis showed that strain fluctuated across the area and was affected by the competence of different lithologies and the degree of recrystallisation.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.subjectHonours; Geology; Proterozoic; Willyama Supergroup; Olarian Orogeny; metamorphism; structure; deformation; strain analysisen
dc.titleStructural and metamorphic investigation of the Cathedral Rock – Drew Hill area, Olary Domain, South Australiaen
dc.typeThesisen
dc.contributor.schoolSchool of Physical Sciencesen
dc.provenanceThis electronic version is made publicly available by the University of Adelaide in accordance with its open access policy for student theses. Copyright in this thesis remains with the author. This thesis may incorporate third party material which has been used by the author pursuant to Fair Dealing exceptions. If you are the author of this thesis and do not wish it to be made publicly available, or you are the owner of any included third party copyright material you wish to be removed from this electronic version, please complete the take down form located at: http://www.adelaide.edu.au/legalsen
dc.description.dissertationThesis (B.Sc.(Hons)) -- University of Adelaide, School of Physical Sciences, 1999-
Appears in Collections:School of Physical Sciences

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