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  • noun

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a loose and crumbling earthy deposit consisting mainly of calcite or dolomite

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and Karpuz, C.: 2004, A rippability classification system for marls in lignite mines.
Tuncbilek is one of the important coal basins in Turkey and marl is the main rock of this region.
The lower member, about 75 m thick, developed greyish green siltstones and calcareous fine sandstones with intercalated argillaceous siltstones and silty mudstones, whereas, the upper member, about 296 m thick, is of abundant ammonite fauna and mainly deposited as grey marls and greyish black calcareous mudstones with cycles.
2, the Cycle II mainly occurred in the greyly black, dark grey marls, limestones, mudstones, or calcareous mudstones with abundant ammonites.
Ian Kiernan, a solo round-the-world yachtsman and founder of Clean Up Australia, has owned Sanyo Marls for 38 years but the boat now has three other part-owners, including brother and sister duo Tiare Tomaszewki and Ben Hawke, whose grandfather, the marine artist Jack Earl, was the original owner of Marls.
Jack Earl raced Marls to Hobart in 1960 and 1961 (placing 5th overall) before setting sail on an extended cruise of the Pacific with his wife Kathleen and their children.
Douglas and Janice Sherman acquired the house from Christopher and Elizabeth Marls. The deal is backed with a 30-year loan of $771,200 from Pulaski Mortgage Co.
The Marls family bought the property for $225,000 in August 2002 from VFE LLC, led by Rick Ferguson.
Similar to other Estonian lake marls, the [[delta].sup.18]O values between -10.5 and -11[per thousand] were recorded in the sediments formed c.
The gastropod assemblage was similar to other late-glacial and Holocene marls with only a few exceptions.
Seated, at bottom, left to right: presenters Maximilien Maisonrouge, Marls Gelman, and Neptune Pringle III.
This basal conglomerate grades upward into a pale-brown silty, clayey marl ([+ or -]2.5 m thick) overlain by a white, massive marl ([+ or -]1.5 m) containing lesser amounts of clay than the lower marl.