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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Places > Metamorphism > Deformation   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
SLIGHT DEFORMATION
RANDOM ORIENTATIONS
STRAIN TENSOR
VISIBLE DEFORMATION
VOLUMETRIC DEFORMATION
SMALL DEFORMATION
PLASTIC TWISTING DEFORMATION
MILD DEFORMATION
RDQUO
CRUMPLING
INTERNAL DEFORMATION
OSCILLATING DEFORMATION
INTRAPLATE DEFORMATION
INTENSE DEFORMATION
YIELD POINT
SURFACE DEFORMATION STUDIES
NORTHERN CASCADIA SUBDUCTION ZONE
BURIAL METAMORPHISM
DEFORMATION PATTERNS
CLASSICAL SPACE
ORBITAL TYPE
MOUNTAIN BUILDING PERIOD
LOCAL DEFORMATION
PLATE BOUNDARIES
FIGURE 8
MIDDLE JURASSIC
COMPLEX MANIFOLD
COMPLEX MANIFOLDS
STRONG DEFORMATION RETRACT
LOCAL DEFORMATION THEORY
SPACE-TIME GEOMETRY
LATE PALEOZOIC
STRUCTURAL DEFORMATION
CONTACT METAMORPHISM
MESOZOIC TECTONIC DEFORMATION
CONFORMAL DEFORMATION
DUCTILITY
DISLOCATIONS
STRONG DEFORMATION
ANGULAR DEFORMATION
CURRENT DEFORMATION
DUCTILE DEFORMATION
ROCK DEFORMATION
LARGE DEFORMATION
PERMANENT DEFORMATION
DEFORMATION QUANTIZATION
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Deformation"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Definitions

  1. Deformation is called change of position, shape or volume rokas k subject to experience the effort.
  2. The deformation is the result of compression and tension that causes folding and faulting, and may be accompanied by intrusion and metamorphism. (Web site)
  3. This deformation is the result of the release and redistribution of energy from Earth's core. (Web site)
  4. Shock deformation is modeled numerically by examining the interaction of a vortex ring with a shock.
  5. Slight deformation was recorded at the volcano.

Slight Deformation

  1. Any slight deformation in the antique telescopic lenses would lead to a dramatic decrease in optical performance, a phenomenon that is not observed.

Random Orientations

  1. When metamorphism occurs without deformation, the micas grow with random orientations, like pie plates flying through the air (Fig.

Strain Tensor

  1. The deformation of an object is defined by a tensor field, i.e., this strain tensor is defined for every point of the object.

Visible Deformation

  1. An example of visible deformation occurred in 1980 when a bulge appeared on the north flank of Mount St. Helens prior to its May 18 eruption. (Web site)

Volumetric Deformation

  1. In a fluid the only non-zero stiffness is to volumetric deformation (a fluid does not sustain shear forces).
  2. The product of the strain eigenvalues (i.e., the determinant of the strain tensor) was chosen as an indirect measure of volumetric deformation. (Web site)

Small Deformation

  1. A soap film forms a minimal surface, which means that any small deformation of the surface would have more area.

Plastic Twisting Deformation

  1. Also this plastic twisting deformation significantly changes the microstructure of the material around the bend line. (Web site)

Mild Deformation

  1. We find that the introduction of the second observer-independent scale only induces a mild deformation of the structure of Dirac spinors.

Rdquo

  1. A report on this finding was published in July 2009.” The deformation of 32Ne was the largest ever observed for neon isotopes.

Crumpling

  1. The crumpling and deformation of the brittle rocks in the lithosphere at convergent boundaries form mountain ranges.

Internal Deformation

  1. This pattern of variation in the amount of internal deformation of the Siletz terrane appears to have been present since its accretion. (Web site)

Oscillating Deformation

  1. FIG. 11 depicts the pulsatile light transmission in a waveguide subjected to an oscillating deformation due to an arterial pulse. (Web site)

Intraplate Deformation

  1. Ridge push is probably the principal driving force for intraplate deformation after amalgamation of continent. (Web site)

Intense Deformation

  1. This thickening resulted in the formation of several suture zones, marked by obduction of ophiolites and intense deformation.

Yield Point

  1. At the yield point, a neck often forms in the test piece and subsequent deformation occurs by increasing the length of the neck.

Surface Deformation Studies

  1. Surface deformation studies at active volcanoes are used to detect changes to magmatic source regions beneath the volcano. (Web site)
  2. From surface deformation studies after the 1980 eruption, it has been concluded that its magma chamber is located around 8 km below the summit. (Web site)

Northern Cascadia Subduction Zone

  1. Accretion and recent deformation of sediments along the northern Cascadia subduction zone, Geol. (Web site)

Burial Metamorphism

  1. Common Burial Metamorphic Rocks Because of the lack of deformation, rocks formed by burial metamorphism often retain sedimentary structures.

Deformation Patterns

  1. Kilauea volcano offers the unique combination of an extensive ASAR dataset and a varied array of deformation patterns and processes. (Web site)

Classical Space

  1. The invariant space has to be as well a deformation of a classical space, a deformation that makes it noncommutative.

Orbital Type

  1. The deformation depends on the field magnitude and the orbital type of outer shell electrons, as shown by group-theoretical considerations.

Mountain Building Period

  1. The Variscan orogeny (mountain building period) around 280 Ma caused major deformation in south west England.

Local Deformation

  1. Secondly, during receptor-mediated endocytosis, formation of coated vesicles (CV) depends not the least on local deformation of the plasma membrane.

Plate Boundaries

  1. Where plate boundaries occur within continental lithosphere, deformation is spread out over a much larger area than the plate boundary itself. (Web site)

Figure 8??

  1. Figure 8–5 When metamorphism occurs without deformation, platy micas grow with random orientations.

Middle Jurassic

  1. Pangaea had rifted by the Middle Jurassic, and its deformation is explained below.

Complex Manifold

  1. A `deformation" of the complex manifold is then considered to be a glueing of the same polydisks but via a different identification.

Complex Manifolds

  1. Complex manifolds and deformation of complex structures. (Web site)

Strong Deformation Retract

  1. Using the fact that the topological horn is a strong deformation retract of the full simplex, one shows that this simplicial set is fibrant. (Web site)

Local Deformation Theory

  1. This book presents the basic singularity theory of analytic spaces, including local deformation theory, and the theory of plane curve singularities. (Web site)

Space-Time Geometry

  1. In curved space-time, the concept of an inertial frame of reference is definable only locally, because of the deformation of space-time geometry by matter.

Late Paleozoic

  1. The late Paleozoic coincided with the deformation and drift of the Gondwana supercontinent. (Web site)

Structural Deformation

  1. Mantle plumes commonly produce volcanic activity and structural deformation in the central part of lithospheric plates. (Web site)

Contact Metamorphism

  1. Contact metamorphism commonly occurs without deformation.

Mesozoic Tectonic Deformation

  1. After the vigorous convergent plate mountain-building of the late Paleozoic, Mesozoic tectonic deformation was comparatively mild.

Conformal Deformation

  1. It turns out that finding a conformal deformation that makes the geometry ``nice'' is equivalent to solving a nonlinear partial differential equation.

Ductility

  1. An important manifestation of this deformation is an effective "ductility" in the indentation stress-strain response.

Dislocations

  1. As deformation occurs, the dislocations will accumulate at barriers and produce dislocation pileups and tangles. (Web site)

Strong Deformation

  1. Rocks formed by contact metamorphism may not present signs of strong deformation and are often fine-grained. (Web site)

Angular Deformation

  1. In this manner, alignment of the pivot joint with the growth plate promotes asymmetric growth of the growth plate to thereby correct the angular deformation. (Web site)
  2. Shear strain occurs when an angular deformation occurs, and is equal to the angular displacement produced. (Web site)

Current Deformation

  1. Constraints on the rupture zone of great earthquakes on the Cascadia subduction thrust from current deformation and the thermal regime. (Web site)

Ductile Deformation

  1. Regional metamorphism has affected large tracts of rock in orogenic belts, and heating is typically accompanied by deep burial and ductile deformation.
  2. The areas affected by ductile deformation are extended to include localities giving titanite U–Pb dates younger than 0.97 Ga. (Web site)
  3. Quartz ribbons (1-3 mm) resulting from ductile deformation occur in most samples. (Web site)

Rock Deformation

  1. Theory, processes, mechanics of rock deformation and the deformation of Earth's crust.
  2. Rock deformation describes how the shape and volume of a rock change in response to stress. (Web site)

Large Deformation

  1. Large deformation ascribed to homogeneous HT flow beneath the ridge of origin is always recorded in segments. (Web site)
  2. Local buckling is assumed to occur at a point if a small change in the magnitude of stress causes large deformation during of the welding process. (Web site)

Permanent Deformation

  1. Very high torque may create torsional stress on the screw beyond safe limits, leading to permanent deformation and fracture. (Web site)

Deformation Quantization

  1. Introductions to Hopf algebras, Poisson structures and deformation quantization are also provided.

Categories

  1. Encyclopedia of Keywords > Places > Metamorphism
  2. Nature > Matter > Materials > Rocks
  3. Security > Risk > Failure > Fracture
  4. Earth's Crust
  5. Places > Earth > Geology > Lithosphere

Subcategories

Deformed

    Related Keywords

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      Short phrases about "Deformation"
      Originally created: April 04, 2011.
      Links checked: December 26, 2012.
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