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• Paul Gottlieb (Tescan Orsay Holding), who summarised the recent technological and software developments at Tescan and discussed future challenges for the TIMA and automated mineralogy.
Thanks to all at Curtin and AXT staff who were involved in the workshop.
DOWNLOAD THE NEWSLETTER Curtin University researchers have for the first time been able to visualise where helium atoms are trapped within individual mineral grains, providing information that can help to determine the geological history of the Earth’s crust and assist in monitoring natural hazards like earthquakes and volcanic eruptions.
November to demonstrate the application and benefits of automated mineralogy to the minerals industry and academic research.
The reidite was discovered using advanced mineral characterisation technologies housed in the John De Laeter Centre (Jd LC) at Curtin University. The response was positive with many participants sharing their views on the importance of data management and discovery, and recognising the contribution that the Jd LC has made in this area. Erratum: Evaluation of preindustrial to present-day black carbon and its albedo forcing from Atmospheric Chemistry and Climate Model Intercomparison Project (ACCMIP) (Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics 2013.13 (2607-2634))Oxygen reduction voltammetry on platinum macrodisk and screen-printed electrodes in ionic liquids: Reaction of the electrogenerated superoxide species with compounds used in the paste of Pt screen-printed electrodes? on: "Revisiting the "Yanbian Terrane": Implications for Neoproterozoic tectonic evolution of the western Yangtze Block, South China" – [Precambrian Research 151 (2006) 14-30] – [Precambrian Research 154 (2007) 153-157]Li ZX, Bogdanova SV, Collins AS, Davidson A, De Waele B, Ernst RE, Evans DAD, Fitzsimons ICW, Fuck RA, Gladkochub DP, Jacobs J, Karlstrom KE, Lu S, Natapov LM, Pease V, Pisarevsky SA, Thrane K, Vernikovsky V.
“The discovery of this Precambrian occurrence indicates the potential for using the presence of reidite to indicate and record very ancient impact events,” Professor Reddy said.
“It is a breakthrough discovery that will help determine terrestrial impact events which have had a profound influence on Earth’s geological, geochemical and biological evolution.” Deputy Vice-Chancellor Research and Development Professor Graeme Wright said Curtin is at the forefront of high-impact research and development in minerals and energy sectors.
Special thanks goes to Petrina Beeton who organised the venue, catering and parking.
With the success of this function it is anticipated further workshops on automated mineralogy will be held on an annual basis.