Home

  • Program

    The Goldschmidt2020 program

  • Venue

    All about the venue and city

  • Registration

    Details of how to register to attend the conference and/or submit an abstract

  • Exhibition

    Information for and about exhibitors and sponsors

  • My Goldschmidt

    My program, purchases, connections, etc.

Home

Program

Events

  • Sponsor Seminars

  • Training Events

    These are scheduled events to help delegates test out the tools and platform we will be using for the Q&A and other events at the conference.

  • Workshops

    Our workshop program provides training and teaching in topics across geochemistry and related fields. We are currently liaising with the workshop organisers to ascertain if any workshops can become virtual. Any updates will be added to this page.

Locations

  • Conference Locations

    Location of the convention center and social events

  • Hotels

    The hotels are no longer available to book at the special rates agreed by the conference. Should you wish to cancel or change your hotel reservation please see the details below.

Information

Present your work

Attend

Exhibition

Sponsorships

My Goldschmidt

Role functions

Abstract Details

(2020) Vesicularity and Rheology of the Kīlauea 2018 Lava Flows

Halverson B, Whittington A, Hammer J, deGraffenried R, Lev E, Dietterich H, Patrick M, Parcheta C, Carr B, Zoeller M, Trusdell F & Llewellin E

https://doi.org/10.46427/gold2020.933

Sorry, the PDF cannot be displayed on your browser.

Download abstract

The author has not provided any additional details.

05e: Room 2, View in program

Listed below are questions that have been submitted by the community that the author will try and cover in their presentation. To submit a question, ensure you are signed in to the website. Authors or session conveners approve questions before they are displayed here.

Submitted by Tom Shea on
Very nice presentation Brenna. It's clear that vesicularity (and textures in general) vary rapidly as flows and overflows are emplaced around the channel edges. The issue is that bubbles will coalesce and collapse in the still deformable parts under thin skins and crusts that are forming. If one wants to get a the textures closest to the flowing lavas, wouldn't the frothy overflows likely be most representative? Do you think the remarkable textural variations you see in a single channel edge location could be eventually used to extract cooling time information for different units?


Sign in to ask a question.