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RockOn #10 DueNov 6 at 3pm Points15Questions15AvailableNov 2 at 3pm - Nov 6 at 3pm 4 daysTime Limit30 Minutes InstructionsAttempt HistoryAttemptTimeScoreLATEST Attempt 1 26 minutes 15 out of 15 Score for this quiz: 15out of 15 Submitted Nov 2 at 6:50pm This attempt took 26 minutes. Welcome to "RockOn #10", the Unit 10 quiz. Please consider the following warnings before beginning.•The RockOn quizzes contain 15 multiple-choice and true-false questions and are worth 15 points each•RockOn quizzes are only available during the designated times. (3 pm on Thursday – 3 pm the following Monday)•You have 30 minutes to complete the quiz from the time you begin•While taking a quiz or exam, your answers are automatically saved as you go•If you are still taking the RockOn and your time runs out, Canvas will automatically submit it for you•You cannot pause or stop the timer. The timer will continue to countdown and auto submit even if you leave Canvas or close your browser•You will receive a quick warning message when you have 5 minutes and 1 minute left to complete the RockOn. Note: The warning is very quick and easy to miss. I recommend that you set a timer independent of Canvas as well.•You are able to flag questions that you want to go back to by clicking on the flag next to the question. The flag will change color to yellow to remind you to finish the question.NOTE: Print or save your feedback for studying purposes. You will not be able to access it again once you close it. The feedback is only available once, immediately following your submission.
The next four (4) questions refer to the diagram above.This diagram shows a geologic cross-section of some rocks, such as you might see in a cliff. The tree is growing on top of the modern surface. Rock layers A, B, C, D, E, and F are sedimentary; E contains mud cracks and fossil footprints as shown. G is igneous rock that hardened from hot, melted rock. H, I and J are faults, and K and L are unconformities. Sedimentary rocks are right-side-up unless there is some indication given to show something else.Remember that footprints and mudcracks tell you whether rocks are right-side up or upside-down, so look for those. Also, if a layer is upside-down, so are the layers that are in the same sedimentary pile, until you hit an unconformity. So, if you have layers Q, R, S and T in one sedimentary pile beneath an unconformity, and then layer U above the unconformity, and you learn that Q is upside-down, so are R, S, and T, but you must look for more information to tell which way is up for U.Referring to the rocks you see here ......