1. Limestone, used grain size, color, and texture to identify it.
2. Coquina, used compaction of shells lack of grain size to identify.
3. Rock Gypsum, used grain size, color, and chemical compos
I watched the video about the mega disaster in San Francisco, I learned that San
Francisco is a city that is really not prepared for a large earthquake the strike the city. Most of the
buildings are not made from earthquake resi
Light brown with darker speckles, appear to be foliated. Igneous. Consisting of mainly quartz and
Dark grey with lighter veins/foliations. Igneous. Coarse grained. Consisting of plagioclase and augite.
4.6 billion years
1 millimeter = 10,000 years
10,000 (years in millimeter) x 1,000 (millimeters in meter) = 10,000,000 years in meter
10,000,000 (years in meter) x 100 = 1 billion millimeters
The world became filled
Frank B. Taylor was an American geologist. After he dropped out of college he continued his
education on his own accord through private funding and research. Before accepting a position in the
U.S. Geological Survey, Taylor wrote a complete history of the
Lab 11 Quiz (Resources)
Return to Assessment List
Part 1 of 2 - ACADEMIC HONESTY STATEMENT
1.0/ 1.0 Points
Question 1 of 8
1.0/ 1.0 Points
Do not cheat. This is an individual assessment meant to help you prepare for in-class lab
activities. You are allowe
Planetary Beginnings and Earths Interior
The Earth has evolved since its initial formation 4.5 billion years ago.
During the first 2 billion years, the Earth was a planet with environmental
conditions that were very different from those of the Phanerozoic
G335 Review Sheet Exam 3
1. Know the basic ideas behind the theory of natural selection: what are the raw materials, their
sources, the role of environment, etc.
2. Review or discussion of genetics. Know about DNA in cells, including reproductive cells. W
Yellow = missing
Major Events of the Paleozoic Era
The Assembly of
Worldwide Sea Level Change
Evidence for widespread aqueous sedimentation in the northern plains of Mars
Salvatore, Mark R., and Philip R. Christensen. "Evidence for widespread aqueous sedimentation in the northern plains of
Mars." Geology 42.5 (2014): 423-426.