Rhyolite xenolith from the neovolcanic basalts of the rift valley of the Juan de Fuca Ridge, northeastern pacific: Reconstructsen MOR ... View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2013-09-18

AUTHORS

V. N. Sharapov, A. A. Tomilenko, S. Z. Smirnov, V. V. Sharygin, S. V. Kovyazin

ABSTRACT

In this paper, we discuss the formation conditions of rhyolites and results of their interaction with later portions of basic magmas on the basis of the investigation of melt and fluid inclusions in minerals from a rhyolite xenolith and host neovolcanic basalts of the Cleft segment of the Juan de Fuca Ridge. In terms of bulk chemistry and the compositions of melt inclusions in pyroxene and olivine phenocrysts, the basic rocks of the southern part of this segment are typical MOR basalts. Their olivine, clinopyroxene, and plagioclase crystallized at temperatures of 1160–1280°C and a pressure range between 20 and 100 MPa. The xenolith is a leucocratic rock with negligible amounts of mafic minerals, which clearly distinguishes it from the known occurrences of silicic rocks in the rift valleys of MOR. The rhyolite melt crystallized at temperatures of 900–880°C. The final stages of rhyolite melt crystallization at temperatures of 780–800°C were accompanied by the release of a saline aqueous fluid with high chloride contents. Based on the geochemical characteristics of melt inclusions and melting products, it can be suggested that the magmatic melt was produced by melting of metamorphosed oceanic crust within the Cleft segment under the influence sof saline aqueous fluid trapped in the pores and interstices of the rock. The rock represented by the xenolith is a late differentiation product of such melts. The ultimate products of silicic melt fractionation show high volatile contents: H2O > 3.0 wt %, Cl ∼ 2.0 wt %, and F ∼ 0.1 wt %. The interaction of the xenolith with the host basaltic melt occurred at temperatures equal or slightly higher than those of ferrobasalt melts (1190–1180°C). During ascent the xenolith occurred for a few tens of hours in high-temperature basic magma, and diffusion exchange between the basaltic and silicic melts was very minor. More... »

PAGES

427-453

References to SciGraph publications

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  • 1977-01. The trace element geochemistry of Corsican ophiolites in CONTRIBUTIONS TO MINERALOGY AND PETROLOGY
  • 2003-09-09. Petrogenesis of oceanic plagiogranites by partial melting of gabbros: an experimental study in CONTRIBUTIONS TO MINERALOGY AND PETROLOGY
  • 2008-10-12. Experimental study of chlorine and fluorine partitioning between fluid and subalkaline basaltic melt in DOKLADY EARTH SCIENCES
  • 1992-12. Cooling history and differentiation of a thick North Mountain Basalt flow (Nova Scotia, Canada) in BULLETIN OF VOLCANOLOGY
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  • 2012-03-10. Rare earth element–SiO2 systematics of mid-ocean ridge plagiogranites and host gabbros from the Fournier oceanic fragment, New Brunswick, Canada: a field evaluation of some model predictions in CONTRIBUTIONS TO MINERALOGY AND PETROLOGY
  • 2010-09-25. Conditions of the formation of plagiogranite from the Markov trough, Mid-Atlantic Ridge, 5°52′-6°02′N in DOKLADY EARTH SCIENCES
  • 2006-09-16. The formation of SiO2-rich melts within the deep oceanic crust by hydrous partial melting of gabbros in CONTRIBUTIONS TO MINERALOGY AND PETROLOGY
  • 2008-03-08. A study of rare earth element (REE)–SiO2 variations in felsic liquids generated by basalt fractionation and amphibolite melting: a potential test for discriminating between the two different processes in CONTRIBUTIONS TO MINERALOGY AND PETROLOGY
  • 1984-11. The origin of oceanic plagiogranites from the karmoy ophiolite, western Norway in CONTRIBUTIONS TO MINERALOGY AND PETROLOGY
  • 2010-07. Oceanic plagiogranites as a result of interaction between magmatic and hydrothermal systems in the slow-spreading mid-ocean ridges in PETROLOGY
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    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1134/s0869591113050044

    DOI

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1134/s0869591113050044

    DIMENSIONS

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    80 interstices
    81 investigation
    82 late differentiation products
    83 later portion
    84 leucocratic rocks
    85 mafic minerals
    86 magma
    87 magmatic melts
    88 melt
    89 melt crystallization
    90 melt fractionation
    91 melt inclusions
    92 melting
    93 minerals
    94 negligible amounts
    95 neovolcanic basalts
    96 northeastern Pacific
    97 occurrence
    98 oceanic crust
    99 olivine phenocrysts
    100 paper
    101 part
    102 phenocrysts
    103 pores
    104 portion
    105 pressure range
    106 products
    107 pyroxene
    108 range
    109 release
    110 results
    111 rhyolite melt
    112 rhyolite melt crystallization
    113 rhyolite xenolith
    114 rhyolites
    115 ridge
    116 rocks
    117 saline aqueous fluids
    118 segments
    119 silicic melt fractionation
    120 silicic melts
    121 silicic rocks
    122 sof saline aqueous fluid
    123 southern part
    124 stage
    125 such melts
    126 temperature
    127 tens
    128 tens of hours
    129 terms
    130 typical MOR basalts
    131 ultimate product
    132 volatile content
    133 xenoliths
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