1 edition of Paleocene and Eocene dinoflagellate cysts from Waipawa, Hawkes Bay, New Zealand found in the catalog.
Paleocene and Eocene dinoflagellate cysts from Waipawa, Hawkes Bay, New Zealand
by New Zealand Dept. of Scientific and Industrial Research in Lower Hutt
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||96|
Hawke’s Bay, New Zealand. 78 Tuhinga, Number 15 () Fig. 1 Locality of Lake Poukawa in New Zealand. The NZMS map grid is indicated on the border. The m contour lines are shown and major lakes are shaded. stream bed, sq m of stream bank, and about sq m. DINOFLAGELLATE CYST, PALYNOFACIES AND FORAMINIFERAL RECORDS OF ENVIRONMENTAL CHANGES RELATED TO THE LATE BADENIAN (MIDDLE MIOCENE) TRANSGRESSION AT KUDRYNTSI (WESTERN UKRAINE) Przemys³aw GEDL 1 & Danuta PERYT 2 1 In stitute of Geo log i cal Sci ences, Polish Acad emy of Sci ences, Senacka 1, Kraków, Po land, e-mail: .
Regardless of these new areas for algologists and with the tradition of the first detection of cysts in the late s by Stein, Hensen and M6bius, little is known about the ecological importance of dinoflagellate cysts in recent sediments, especially in the south-eastern part of the North Sea. Information about the open-access article 'Cretaceous and Cenozoic dinoflagellate cysts and other palynomorphs from the western and eastern margins of the Labrador–Baffin Seaway - Fig. 6' in DOAJ. DOAJ is an online directory that indexes and provides access to Cited by: 4.
Transactions and Proceedings of the Royal Society of New Zealand The rocks in the Waipawa Gorge, to which he first gave the name of chalk-marls, are light-coloured, fine-grained, almost flinty, siliceous mudstones exactly similar to flinty mudstones in the Clarentian series in the Ward, Woodside, and Kekerangu districts of. Warny et al.: Analysis of the dinoflagellate cyst genus Impletosphaeridium as a marker of sea-ice conditions off Seymour Island: An ecomorphological approach 3 Figure 2. Photomicrographs of selected species of Impletosphaeridium recovered from this project (scale bar = 20 microns).Cited by: 4.
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Paleocene and Eocene dinoflagellate cysts from Waipawa, Hawkes Bay, New Zealand (New Zealand Geological Survey paleontological bulletin) [Wilson, Graeme J] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Paleocene and Eocene dinoflagellate cysts from Waipawa, Hawkes Bay, New Zealand (New Zealand Geological Survey paleontological bulletin). Paleocene and Eocene dinoflagellate cysts from Waipawa, Hawkes Bay, New Zealand. Lower Hutt, N.Z.: New Zealand Geological Survey, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Graeme J Wilson; New Zealand Geological Survey.
Wilson () established a New Zealand Late Jurassic to Eocene dinocyst zonation, and provided an amended Paleocene to Middle Eocene zonation based on records from the Waipawa section, southern Hawkes Bay (Wilson, ) and mid-Waipara River section, North Canterbury (Wilson, ; Fig.
1).Cited by: Abstract. Organic-walled dinoflagellate cyst (dinocyst) assemblages are documented from Palaeocene (New Zealand Teurian Stage) sediments in five sections from eastern New Zealand: Tawanui, Angora Road, and Toi Flat-1 core in the East Coast Basin, the mid-Waipara River in the Canterbury Basin, and ODP Site on the eastern margin of Campbell by: Dinocysts or dinoflagellate cysts are typically 15 to µm in diameter and produced by around 15–20% of living dinoflagellates as a dormant, zygotic stage of their lifecycle, which can accumulate in the sediments as microfossils.
Organic-walled dinocysts are often resistant and made out of are also calcareous dinoflagellate cysts and siliceous dinoflagellate cysts. A new early Paleocene dinoflagellate cyst species, Trithyrodinium partridgei: its biostratigraphic significance and palaeoecology 'A new early Paleocene Hawkes Bay cyst late Cysts from.
Conversely, marine sediments of early Campanian and late Paleocene-Eocene age are widely distributed in Canterbury, Marlborough, Wairarapa, Hawkes Bay and Raukumara (MooreCrampton et al.
A new genus and two new species of dinoflagellate cysts from lower Eocene marine sediments of the Wilkes Land Margin, Antarctica H. BrinkhuisA dynamic climate and ecosystem state during the Paleocene–Eocene Thermal Maximum: G.J.
WilsonPaleocene and Eocene dinoflagellate cysts from Waipawa, Hawkes Bay, New Zealand. Geol. Surv Author: Peter K. Bijl, Henk Brinkhuis. Global warming and dinocyst changes across the Paleocene/Eocene boundary. In Aubry, M.-P., et al.
(Eds.), Late Paleocene-Early Eocene Climatic and Biotic Events in the Marine and Terrestrial Records: New York (Columbia Univ. Press), Eighty samples of appropriate age from across mainland New Zealand were examined for fossil dinoflagellates. Acritarchs encountered in the study are described, also, and the phenetic taxonomy of the Acritarcha provides an interesting contrast to the present 'mixed' state of dinoflagellate taxonomy: phylogenetic above the genus rank, and.
Dinoflagellate cysts from Upper Cretaceous-Lower Tertiary sections, Bylot and Devon Islands, Arctic Archipelago (Bulletin / Geological Survey of Canada) [Ioannides, N.
S] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Dinoflagellate cysts from Upper Cretaceous-Lower Tertiary sections, Bylot and Devon Islands, Arctic Archipelago (Bulletin / Geological Survey of Canada)Author: N. S Ioannides.
A survey of dinoflagellate resting cysts in surface sediment samples was carried out in Tokyo Bay, Japan, to document their horizontal distribution. At least 21 different cyst types were found. Dominant cyst types allowed the recognition of assemblages which form three different dinoflagellate cyst communities: the innermost part of the Bay Cited by: There is growing public concern about the global expansion of harmful algal bloom species (HABs), with dinoflagellate microalgae comprising the major portion of the harmful taxa.
These motile, unicellular organisms have a lifecycle involving sexual reproduction and resting cyst formation whereby cysts can germinate from sediments and ‘seed’ planktonic by: 5.
The break-up of Gondwana resulted in extension of New Zealand continental crust during the Cretaceous– Paleocene. Offshore the geometry and rift history are well imaged by new regional mapping of a large seismic reflection dataset, tied to wells, used here to document the Cretaceous–Paleocene (c.
– 55 Ma) evolution of the greater Taranaki Basin region. Two temporally distinct Cited by: Dinoflagellate cysts are abundant and diverse in the Eocene of southern England, with many species having restricted stratigraphic ranges.
Thirteen dinoflagellate cyst assemblage zones are formally proposed, three in the London Clay, five in the Bracklesham Beds, and five in the Barton Beds. First, the dinoflagellate cysts and acritarchs in Eocene to Pleistocene sections of the Bering Sea and north-ern North Pacific are described, with four new genera and 13 new species being erected.
Second, a dinoflagellate cyst-acritarch zonation is pro-posed for the Eocene to Pleistocene and is calibrated with other micro-fossil zonations. Taranaki Basin lies on the western boundary of New Zealand offshore occupying an area of about l00 km2 and is located along the west coast of New Zealand’s North Island (King and Thrasher, ).
Several later tectonic events have deformed the latest deposits of the basin as seen in the seismic sections (Kamp et al. ).File Size: 2MB. EOCENE AND OLIGOCENE SPOROMORPHS AND DINOFLAGELLATE CYSTS FROM LEG DRILL SITES, WEDDELL SEA, ANTARCTICA1 Barbara A.
Mohr2 ABSTRACT Palynological studies were carried out on Paleogene sections from Sites and of Ocean Drilling Project Leg in the Weddell Sea region. Two new species of dinoflagellate cysts (Moorodinium crispa sp. nov. and Skuadinium fusum sp. nov.) and a new species of colonial algae (Palambages pariunta sp.
nov.) are described from these assemblages. Tidal channel and tidal mudflat facies associated with these assemblages provide evidence of a possible upper estuarine setting. Dinoflagellate Cyst Biozonation for Late Cretaceous–Tertiary Succession of Gbekebo-1 Well, Benin Flank, Anambra Basin, Nigeria.
World Journal of Applied Science and Technology Vol No. 2:. Thirty-four cyst types capable of seeding plankton dinoflagellate populations have been identified in Tasmanian estuarine sediments.
The most common cysts were those of Gonyaulax grindleyi, G. spinifera, Gymnodinium catenatum, Gyrodinium sp., Polykrikos schwartzii, Protoperidinium conicum, P. pentagonum, P. subinerme, Scrippsiella spp. and Zygabikodiniwn by: The break-up of Gondwana resulted in extension of New Zealand continental crust during the Cretaceous–Paleocene.
Offshore the geometry and rift history are well imaged by new regional mapping of a large seismic reflection dataset, tied to wells, used here to document the Cretaceous–Paleocene (c.
– 55 Ma) evolution of the greater Taranaki Basin by: Dinoflagellate cysts (marine organic-walled microfossils) are an excellent tool for correlation and palaeoenvironmental reconstructions in the mid-to high latitude oceans.
4 2. PALYNOLOGY AND BIOSTRATIGRAPHY Palynology is the study of microscopic objects of .