|Other titles||Lalamilo area, South Kohala District, Hawaii.|
|Statement||Warren E. Teasdale ; prepared in cooperation with the Division of Water and Land Development, Department of Land and Natural Resources, State of Hawaii.|
|Series||Open-file report / U.S. Geological Survey -- 80-1299, Open-file report (United States. Geological Survey) -- 80-1299.|
|Contributions||Hawaii. Division of Water and Land Development|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||v, 26 p. :|
|Number of Pages||26|
Region: South Kohala Book Now These two-story condo buildings in a gated complex were completed in and house four units each (and a couple of duplexes not in the rental pool. An electrical resistivity profile in Hawaii with novel elevation correction Vicinity of Anaehoomalu and Lalamilo, South Kohala, Hawaii, Technical Rep Water Resources Research Center. Submarine Landslides and Volcanic Features on Kohala and Mauna Kea Volcanoes and the Hana Ridge, Hawaii. John R. Smith. School of Ocean and Earth Science and Technology, University of Hawaii, Honolulu. Search for more papers by this author. Kenji by: Densities were measured on about pieces of 6 cm diameter, halved core from a km span of the Hawaii Scientific Drilling Program (HSDP) hole near Hilo, Hawaii. The basalt samples were taken from mbsl to the hole bottom at m, at an average spacing of m. Some of the measurements were made during drilling in June at the Cited by:
Kohala Volcano, the oldest of five shield volcanoes comprising the island of Hawaii, consists of a basalt shield dominated by tholeiitic basalt, Pololu Volcanics, overlain by alkalic lavas, Hawi Volcanics. In the upper Pololu Volcanics the lavas become more enriched in incompatible elements, and there is a transition from tholeiitic to alkalic basalt. In contrast, the Hawi volcanics consist of Cited by: PETROLOGY AND GEOCHEMISTRY OF BASALTS AND RELATED ROCKS TABLE 2 Comparative Analyses of Basalts from Site and Those from Other Oceanic Regions SiO2 A12O3 Fe2O3 FeO MgO CaO Na2O K2O TiO2 p25 Ignition loss B Ba Co Cr Cu Ga Li Mo Ni Sr U V Y Zr Sitea 3 49 63 17 8 5 Cited by: Hawaiian OIBS Tholeiites, Picrites and Alkali Basalt Series. The Hawaiian islands, like most within the great ocean basins, are entirely volcanic; unlike many they are mainly built of tholeiitic basalt-picrite series, all showing the classic flat or slightly domed mantle or E-type MORB-normalised fingerprints of all igneous rock derived from the sub-oceanic mantle. focused on problems near Kailua-Kona and the North Kona District, while the Lalamilo Users Group centered on problems related to the South Kohala District. These meetings provided an avenue to diffuse any disputes and to forestall any designation of the West Hawaii region as a ground-water management area. As these meetings tookFile Size: 2MB.
Marine Geology, 41 () Elsevier Scientific Publishing Company, Amsterdam -- Printed in The Netherlands 63 GEOLOGY OF THE KOHALA SUBMARINE TERRACE, HAWAII* J.F. CAMPBELL and D.L. ERLANDSON Hawaii Institute of Geophysics, University of Hawaii, Honolulu, Hawaii (U.S.A.) (Received Ap ; accepted ) ABSTRACT Campbell, J.F. and Cited by: 3. Kohala Mountain is the northernmost and oldest of the five vol- canoes comprising the island of Hawaii (Fig. 1). Reconnaissance mapping by Stearns and Macdonald () led to the subdivision of Kohala iavas into two stratigraphic units: the Pololu and the Hawi volcanic series. A small amount of basalt also erupts from ocean islands, like Hawaii (see figures in previous sections for distribution of hotspots and plates). There are chemical differences between these types of basalts, so we like to have different names for them. Mid-Ocean Ridge Basalt is fondly called MORB, while Ocean Island Basalt is called OIB. 11, GARCIA: PETROGRAPHY AND OLIVINE AND GLASS CHEMISTRY OF LAVAS descriptions and core photographs in a core log book [Hawaii Scientific Drilling Project, ]. Subdivision of the core into flow units was simple where sediments (sand or ash) or soil separated the flows and where the flows are lithologically distinct.