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Alberta clays and shales : summary of ceramic properties

Ceramic test data for more than 200 deposits of clays and shales in Alberta resulted largely from early investigations of the Federal Department of Mines (1912-15, 1932) supplemented by more recent work of Alberta Research ... Show Abstract

Hamilton, W.N.  Babet, P.H.  1975-03-01


Bromide, iodide and boron in Alberta formation waters

Bromide contents up to 2786 mg/L were found in high calcium and magnesium brines associated with evaporites in the Upper Devonian Beaverhill Lake Formation and Middle Devonian Elk Point Group. The most extensive regions of high-iodide formation ... Show Abstract

Hitchon, B.  Levinson, A.A.  Horn, M.K.  1977-01-01

SPE 009

The Geological and Geochemical Setting of the Mid-Cretaceous Shaftesbury Formation and Other Colorado Group Sedimentary Units in Northern Alberta

The Geological and Geochemical Setting of the Mid-Cretaceous Shaftesbury Formation and Other Colorado Group Sedimentary Units in Northern Alberta The geological setting of the mid-Cretaceous Shaftesbury Formation and other Colorado Group ... Show Abstract

Dufresne, M.B.  Eccles, D.R.  Leckie, D.A.  2001-06-01

BUL 026

Some Characteristics and Physical Properties of Alberta Tills

Maps depicting the regional variation in the chemical and mineralogical composition, and physical properties of tills from throughout the plains region of Alberta were prepared by a computer with an attached plotter.The chemical constituents and ... Show Abstract

Bayrock, L.A.  Pawluk, S.  1969-01-01

BUL 025

Microfloral Diagnosis of the Cretaceous-Tertiary Boundary, Central Alberta

A new approach to classification, based mainly on details of wall stratification, is used in discriminating among eight new species of Azolla.Three microfloral 'zones' defined mainly by the distribution of vertically restricted species have been ... Show Abstract

Snead, R.G.  1969-01-01

BUL 038

The Hydrogeology of the Athabasca Oil Sands Area, Alberta

West of the fault, three hydrostratigraphic units are defined: 1.The K-O hydrostratigraphic unit, consisting of Holocene and Cretaceous sediments, is characterized by alternating vertical and horizontal groundwater flow controlled by zones of low ... Show Abstract

Hackbarth, D.A.  Nastasa, N.  1979-01-01

BUL 030

Petrographic and Engineering Properties of Fine Grained Rocks of Central Alberta

The central Alberta Plains are underlain by a gently westward-dipping succession of non-marine detrital strata of Late Cretaceous and Paleocene ages, which merges to the west with folded and faulted retaceous beds of the Rocky Mountain ... Show Abstract

Locker, J.G.  1973-01-01

BUL 061

Regional-Scale Subsurface Hydrogeology in Northeast Alberta

The hydrogeological regime of formation waters in the Phanerozoic sedimentary succession was determined for a region defined as Tp 70-103 W4 Mer (55-58 degrees;N latitude and 110-114 degrees;W longitude) in northeast Alberta, covering most of the ... Show Abstract

Bachu, S.  Underschultz, J.R.  Hitchon, B.  Cotterill, D.K.  1993-01-01

BUL 037

Estimating Sustainable Yield to a Well in Heterogenous Strata

In Alberta, aquifers are heterogeneous, so current methods of predicting sustainable yields are inappropriate. Even the common term transmissivity is not applicable and should be replaced by the new term transmissive capacity, which takes into ... Show Abstract

Bibby, R.  1979-01-01

BUL 020

Cretaceous Foraminifera of the Rocky Mountain Foothills, Alberta

In ascending stratigraphic order these are: 1.Miliammina manitobensis; 2.Verneuilinoides kansasensis; 3.lower pelagic and 4.Pseudoclavulina sp. from the Blackstone Formation; 5.Trochammina sp. 1; 6.Brachycythere-Bullopora; 7.Anomalinoides henbesti; ... Show Abstract

Wall, J.H.  1967-01-01