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News from the Geoblogosphere feed

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Geoblogosphere weekly review (5th week of 2010, 933 weeks ago)


Most active blogs:
  1. News (40 posts)
  2. Arizona Geology (21 posts)
  3. Geology News (17 posts)
  4. Ontario-geofish (16 posts)
  5. The Dragon’s Tales (15 posts)
  6. Wry Heat (14 posts)
  7. Palaeoblog (13 posts)
  8. Gunnars Geo-Blog (12 posts)
  9. Laelaps (12 posts)
  10. James’ Empty Blog (9 posts)
Most visited blogs:
  1. Mente et Malleo (877 visits)
  2. NOVA Geoblog (788 visits)
  3. polar soils blog (788 visits)
  4. The World We Don't Live In (625 visits)
  5. The Hairy Museum of Natural History (473 visits)
  6. Adventures in the world of Geology (383 visits)
  7. Updates from the Vertebrate Paleontology Lab (383 visits)
  8. Gunnars Geo-Blog (336 visits)
  9. News (261 visits)
  10. Arizona Geology (133 visits)


Top keywords:
  1. haiti (18)
  2. blog (16)
  3. geology (15)
  4. dinosaur (13)
  5. earthquakes (12)
  6. fossils (11)
  7. science (11)
  8. dinosaurs (11)
  9. earthquake (10)
  10. evolution (10)
Top places:
  1. Haiti (25)
  2. Arizona (10)
  3. China (10)
  4. North America (8)
  5. California (7)
  6. U.S. (6)
  7. España (5)
  8. Argentina (5)
  9. Antarctica (5)
  10. Kentucky (5)
Top stratigraphy:
  1. Jurassic (8)
  2. Quaternary (6)
  3. Cretaceous (6)
  4. Ordovician (4)
  5. Devonian (3)
  6. Neogene (3)
  7. Paleogene (3)
  8. Triassic (3)
  9. Mesozoic (3)
  10. Carboniferous (2)


The 10 most frequently clicked posts:

Befand sich Nanothermit zwischen den Trümmern des World Trade Centers?

Mente et Malleo [2010-01-29 13:45:26]   recommend this post  (877 visits)
Am 4 April 2009 wurde von einem Team um Nils Holger Harrit, einem dänischen Chemiker von der Universität Kopenhagen, eine Studie mit dem Titel:“Active Thermitic Material Discovered in Dust from the 9/11 World Trade Center [...]


NOVA Geoblog [2010-01-29 13:43:00]   recommend this post  (756 visits)
This is the 1000th post on NOVA Geoblog.I passed up the opportunity to engage in anniversarial navel-gazing this past December with the blog's second birthday, opting instead to dish out some recognition to other corners of the geoblogosphere. A [...]

The Paleobiology of Coelophysis Part II: Other Critters in the Quarry

The Hairy Museum of Natural History [2010-01-27 14:43:53]   recommend this post  (465 visits)
or, Token Diversity in a Dinosaur Graveyard Although fossils of the Triassic theropod Coelophysis bauri are by far the most numerous vertebrate remains preserved in blocks from the Whitaker quarry, several other animals are known from the site as [...]

Off the Ice

polar soils blog [2010-01-30 21:38:00]   recommend this post  (416 visits)
Well, we made it off the ice! It was snowing as we left, but we are now warmly back in Christchurch, New Zealand.We flew back on the same type of airplane we flew in on: A U.S. Air Force C-17 Globemaster. Since it's the end of the season, they're [...]

New dinosaur jacket

Updates from the Vertebrate Paleontology Lab [2010-01-27 15:07:26]   recommend this post  (376 visits)
Having completed our Diplodocus scapulocoracoid, during Dino Day last Saturday we opened a new dinosaur jacket. This appears to be a somewhat crushed sauropod right femur (thigh bone). You’re looking at the posterior surface, with the proximal end [...]


Adventures in the world of Geology [2010-01-26 03:25:00]   recommend this post  (371 visits)
I started writing on my thesis in earnest today. I have a deadline for my proposal draft and I am going to start my paper for publication next week. At least thats the plan. I feel like AGU was the turning point and now I am on the downward run [...]

One Final Weather Delay?

polar soils blog [2010-01-29 21:46:00]   recommend this post  (348 visits)
We are currently waiting for our transport to Pegasus Airfield to catch our flight back to Christchurch, New Zealand. We woke up this morning to low clouds and snow, so we are concerned that we will have one more weather delay to our field [...]

Sauropod stomps snare smaller saurians, suggest scientists

The World We Don't Live In [2010-01-26 01:54:00]   recommend this post  (327 visits)
The Late Jurassic "death traps" of the Shishugou formation, notable for having yielded the likes of Limusaurus and Guanlong, as well as a National Geographic documentary, are pretty much unique. Hundreds of dinosaur skeletons have been mired in [...]

An exercise program that actually works!

The World We Don't Live In [2010-01-26 01:40:00]   recommend this post  (298 visits)

2010 Goldschmidt Conference: 03d: New and Old Paradigms on the Origin and Evolution of Continental Lithosphere

Gunnars Geo-Blog [2010-01-26 19:15:00]   recommend this post  (287 visits)
The 2010 Goldschmidt Conference will be held in Knoxville, Tennessee, June 13th-18th 2010. We would like to invite you to contribute to the session: 03d: New and Old Paradigms on the Origin and Evolution of Continental Lithosphere The deadline for [...] | Impressum