By Michael Allaby
This dictionary of earth sciences has been revised and up to date and includes over 6000 entries, together with planetary technology, distant sensing, records, and series stratigraphy, and gigantic updating in paleontology, mineralogy, and geophysics.
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New Scientist is a weekly foreign technology journal and web site overlaying fresh advancements in technology and expertise for a common English-speaking viewers. New Scientist has maintained an internet site in view that 1996, publishing day-by-day information. in addition to protecting present occasions and information from the clinical group, the journal usually positive aspects speculative articles, starting from the technical to the philosophical.
¿Cuál es los angeles edad del Universo? ¿Hay vida más allá del sistema sunlight? ¿De qué están hechos los planetas? ¿Qué es los angeles luz del sol? ¿Qué es un asteroide? ¿Qué son las nebulosas? ¿Qué es el efecto Doppler? ¿Existe un centro del Universo?
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Extra resources for A Dictionary of Earth Sciences
In a mollusc (*Mollusca) shell, the opening through which the soft parts of the animal emerge. It is often a simple, circular opening, but is modiﬁed in some genera. In gastropods (*Gastropoda), where the aperture is circular or elliptical it is said to be ‘holostomatous’ or ‘entire’; where it is notched (to accommodate a *siphon) it is said to be ‘siphonostomatous’. In cephalopods (*Cephalopoda), the aperture may be indented or notched at the ventral margin by a hyponomic sinus, which houses the *hyponome.
See alternating magnetic ﬁeld demagnetization. Animalia (Metazoa) Multicellular organisms that develop from embryos; one of the three kingdoms of multicellular organisms (the other two being *Fungi and *Plantae). The kingdom includes all animals other than protozoons (some of which are colonial); *Porifera (sponges) are sometimes excluded because their structure differs markedly from that of other animals. Animals ﬁrst appeared in the *Precambrian, the Porifera from one 27 kind of *protist forebear, and all other animals from another (or possibly more than one other) protist.
Antimonite See stibnite. antimony, native Metallic element, Sb; soft, whitish; *crystals *tabular *hexagonal; *cleavage basal; occurs native in association with *stibnite (antimonite). antimony glance See stibnite. antiperthite See hypersolvus granite; and plagioclase feldspar. antithetic fault A *fault, usually one of a set, which in vertical section shows a sense of *slip opposite to that of the major fault from which it originates. The term derives from the Greek word antithethemi, meaning ‘set against’.