Hydrocarbon source rocks of the greater Rocky Mountain region
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Hydrocarbon source rocks of the greater Rocky Mountain region

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Published by Rocky Mountain Association of Geologists in Denver, Colo .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Petroleum -- Geology -- West (U.S.),
  • Natural gas -- Geology -- West (U.S.)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Jane Woodward, Fred F. Meissner, Jerry L. Clayton.
ContributionsWoodward, Jane., Meissner, Fred F., Clayton, Jerry L., Rocky Mountain Association of Geologists.
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 557 p. :
Number of Pages557
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14091921M

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Hydrocarbon source rocks of the greater Rocky Mountain region by, , Rocky Mountain Association of Geologists edition, in EnglishPages: Gas Shale in the Rocky Mountains and Beyond, Pages Chapter Two: Stratigraphic Relationships and Distribution of Source Rocks in the Greater Rocky Mountain Region. Fred F. Meissner, Jane Woodward, J. L. Clayton. Abstract. Mountain and Beltian rocks in the northern Rocky Mountain region and northeastward to include Keweenawan rocks in the mid-continent region. The Middle to Late Proterozoic sedimentary rocks exposed in the Grand Canyon are mostly of shallow marine origin but include some fresh-water deposits. The latter are more prevalent inFile Size: 1MB. @article{osti_, title = {Stratigraphic relationships and distribution of hydrocarbon source rocks in Greater Rocky Mountain region}, author = {Meissner, F.F. and Woodward, J. and Clayton, J.L.}, abstractNote = {''Hydrocarbon Source Rocks of the Greater Rocky Mountain Region'' is the title of the Rocky Mountains Association of Geologists contribution to its .

Volume: 69 () Issue: 5. (May) First Page: Last Page: Title: Distribution and Significance of Hydrocarbon Source Rocks in Greater Rocky Mountain Region: ABSTRACT Author(s): Jane Woodward, Fred F. Meissner, Jerry L. Clayton Article Type: Meeting abstract Abstract: Stratigraphic and geographic distribution of possible Rocky Mountain source rocks Cited by: 1. Rocky Mountain Section Authors gave more than oral and poster presentations on the geology of the Rocky Mountain region at the Cheyenne meeting. Judging on technical merit and presentation determined the winners. organic-rich source rocks, and regional hydrocarbon charge. Added on 02 December, Online e-Symposium. Wednesday, 5. About. James Hubert is the founder and President of Discovery Land Services, formerly Rocky Mountain Hydrocarbon (RMH), a Denver-based land services company focusing on Title: President at Discovery Land . The Greater Rocky Mountain Region (GRMR) is located in the central-western part of the contiguous 48 states ().It extends north-south from the Canadian to the Mexican borders ( mi, or km) and east-west from the northern Great .

In , he co-authored a landmark paper with George Claypool for oil exploration in eastern Nevada and western Utah, “Petroleum source-rock potential and crude-oil correlation in the Great Basin” (RMAG’s “Hydrocarbon Source Rocks of the Greater Rocky Mountain Region”, ). In: Woodward J, Meissner FF, Clayton JL (eds) Hydrocarbon source rocks of the greater Rocky Mountain region. Rocky Mountain Association of Geologists, Assoc Geol, Denver, pp 1–34 Google Scholar Müller PJ, Suess E () Productivity, sedimentation rate and sedimentary organic carbon in the by: 2. The Eocene Green River Formation of Colorado, Utah, and Wyoming contains the largest oil shale deposits in the world. Oil shale, despite the name, does not actually contain oil, but rather a type of organic matter called kerogen, a precursor of oil that is converted to a type of crude oil when heated to about – ° C. Sometimes in great abundance, 28,bisnorhopane has been found in a few important source rocks and related oils (Monterey Formation, Kimmeridge Clay). It is probably of microbial origin. Because bisnorhopane is most common in sulfur-rich environments, its origin may have to do with bacteria that participate in the sulfur cycle.