By J. Acosta, E. Uchupi, A. Muñoz, P. Herranz, C. Palomo (auth.), Peter Clift, Juan Acosta (eds.)
This publication comprises the result of a nine 12 months (1995-2004) research of the Canary Islands unique monetary region, utilizing cutting-edge know-how. the most end result components are:
a multibeam survey demonstrating the value of catastrophic mess ups of the Canary Islands;
a comparability of the morphology of the Canary Islands with Hawaii;
the importance of hydrothermal job within the Canary Channel linked to Mesozoic salt diapirs;
an research of the morphology and constitution of the offshore extension of the Anaga massif in Tenerife island;
a precise description of the archipelago gravity box and magnetic box of the Canary Islands.
All in the entire wealth of recent info and concepts awarded during this number of papers has not often been equaled in an research of an oceanic island group.
This e-book is especially priceless for researchers, graduates and undergraduates drawn to ocean research.
Reprinted from Marine Geophysical Researches Vol. 24 : No. 1-2, 2003
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Additional resources for Geophysics of the Canary Islands: Results of Spain’s Exclusive Economic Zone Program
Volcanism was sporadic from 80 to 20 Ka when sea level reached its lowest level and Cumbre Vieja Volcano underwent massive erosion forming seacliffs as high as 700 m. There was intense rift volcanism during the subsequent rise in sea level from 15 Ka to the present. Masson et al. (2002) also suggested that climatic changes, affecting rainfall and groundwater levels within the volcanic ediﬁces, also contribute to its failure. Preferential deposition and accumulation of weak layers within a previous failure would tend to encourage failures in the same area.
Offshore El Golfo Embayment is the El Golfo Debris Avalanche deposit whose landward termination is a 400 high scarp on the upper insular slope (Masson, 1996). 2 km wide and as much as 200 m high. These blocks are particularly abundant at a depth of 3500 m with a few blocks extending to a depth of nearly 4000 m. , 1992; Masson, 1996) implies that the avalanche must be 15 Ka and that the collapse of the El Golfo volcanic ediﬁce that created the avalanche must have occurred at 15 Ka. Onshore geology, however, suggests that the collapse of the El Golfo volcanic ediﬁce took place 130 to 100 Ka.
D. W. C. ), Geologic Evolution of Atlantic Continental Rises, Van Nostrand Reinhold, New York, 293–326. ), Atlas of Deep water Environments. Architectural Style in Turbidite systems. Chapman & Hall, New York, 26–28. -U. , 2001, Formation of submarine canyons on the ﬂanks of the Canary Islands, Geo-Mar. , 20, 160–167. ), Volcano instability on the Earth and Other Planets, Geol. Soc. Lond. spec. , 110, 295–306. C. , 1986, The early magmatic chronology of Fuerteventura, Canary Islands, Geol. , 123, 287–298.