By Wolf, K.H. (Eds.)
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Extra info for Classifications and Historical Studies
Figs. 13 and 14); (2) a model of chemical sedimentary ores (Fig. 16) (in support of many chapters in this multi-volume publication); (3) a mastermodel of sedimentary placer ores (Fig. 17) (supplemental to Hail's Chapter 5 in Vol. 3); (4) a model of the Witwatersrand-type uranium ores as an example of continental-terrestrial placer ores (Fig. 18) (partly in support of Pretorius' two chapters in Vol. 7); (5) a sequence of tabular conceptual models on the Witwatersrand ore deposits (by Pretorius, 1966, reproduced with permission; Figs.
To illustrate one mode of the conceptualization of chemical elements, eight diagrams are reproduced here (with the kind permission of the authors) from a more extensive collection prepared by Borchert and his associates (Figs. ) Amstutz (1964) compared in an elegant way the older conventional theories of ore The editor is grateful to Dr. E. Gill of McGill University, Montreal, Canada, w h o in 1968 drew his attention to the publications by Pretorius. The latter, upon being contacted, supplied a number of publications from the University of Witwatersrand.
Boxes III to VII), could have been composed of grains that contain traces of uranium in arkoses, lithic sediments, and pyroclastics and/or clay minerals in muds and claystones with adsorbed and absorbed uranium. (5) Compaction waters (plus some meteoric fluids and during late diagenesis also water of crystallization released as a result of clay-mineral transformations) moving from the fine-grained muds interbedded with the sandstones and conglomerates in a fluvial sedimentary complex, as well as from deeper basinal sediments, may carry uranium from volcanic ash and clay minerals.