magma


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  • noun

Words related to magma

molten rock in the earth's crust

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References in periodicals archive ?
To test this, geochemists at the University of Bayreuth in Germany simulated conditions that are about 600 kilometers deep inside a magma ocean via lab experiments.
The magma eruptions caused global environmental turmoil and the extinctions of species.
"Determining how long magma can be stored in the Earth's crust can help improve models of the processes that trigger volcanic eruptions," said co-author Dr John Maclennan, also from the Department of Earth Sciences.
Kilauea and nearby Mauna Loa, the world's oldest volcano, share the same magma hot spot, and at times eruptions from one have acted like a pressure release valve for the other.
MAGMA is a drone developed with the backing of UK defense giant BAE Systems Plc has become the first plane since the dawn of aviation to be maneuvered without the aid of wing flaps.
Predicting future eruptions--which has generally depended on observations of the bulging dome and earthquake activity that preceded the 1980 event--could be more accurate now, as experts monitor the movement of magma below the surface.
"Magma is happy to announce a new batch of M-Scholar this year.
Magma develops systems of management and monitoring for patients and teams, based on in-depth studies regarding daily experiences in hospitals and medical centres.
The scientists on this new research looked to understand this "caldera resurgence" by investigating how magma cools.
But if all goes according to plan, in 2020 a geothermal drilling rig will bore a 2.1km-deep hole directly into a magma chamber below the Krafla volcano.
The magma is forced through a volcano's passageway and works its way up.
Honda India, a subsidiary of Honda Motor Company (NYSE: HMC), has signed a Memorandum of Understanding with Magma Fincorp Limited.
A report by the group, published yesterday in the prestigious Chemical and Geology journal, said when volcanic cones and lava are visible above ground, they are being fed by magma from far ee r below.
The supervolcano lurking under Yellowstone National Park belches up 45,000 metric tons of carbon dioxide every day--much more than could be produced by the known magma chamber that lies just below the surface.
For some time now, scientists have known that a large magma chamber lies beneath the calm surface of the Yellowstone region.