Browsing Bulletins - Indiana Geol. Survey by Subject "Industrial Minerals"

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  • Rooney, Lawrence F.; Carr, Donald D. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1971)
    The title of this report as first proposed was "What a Consulting Geologist Should Know About Industrial Limestone" because this effort was born of a request from the Indiana-Kentucky Geological Society, Inc., for a refresher ...
  • Harrison, Jack L.; Murray, Haydn (Indiana Geological Survey, 1964)
    Modern concepts of clays as assemblages of discrete minerals form the basis for the first reevaluation of the clays and shales of Indiana since 1933. Brief explanations of the fundamentals of clay mineralogy and the major ...
  • Carr, Donald D.; French, Robert R.; Ault, Curtis H. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1971)
    Mineral aggregate is an aggregation of mineral material, such as crushed rock, expanded shale, perlite, sand and gravel, shells, or slag. It is sometimes bound with such material as cement or asphalt or is sometimes not ...
  • French, Robert R. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1967)
    Devonian and Silurian carbonate rocks exposed on the crest and flanks of the Cincinnati Arch provide most of the raw material for the crushed stone industry of Indiana. The present northwest-southeast structure has controlled ...
  • Rooney, Lawrence F. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1970)
    Most dimension limestone in Indiana is produced from the Salem Limestone (fig. 1). A significant amount is produced from the Laurel Member of the Salamonie Dolomite, the Louisville Limestone, and the Geneva Dolomite. ...
  • Wier, Charles E. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1952)
    The Jasonville quadrangle, located in parts of Clay, Greene, and Sullivan Counties in west central Indiana, contains approximately 58 square miles. The rocks exposed in the quadrangle comprise the Staunton, Linton, Petersburg, ...
  • McGregor, Duncan J. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1963)
    High-Calcium limestone and dolomite suitable for industrial use exist in Indiana. Selected measured stratigraphic sections and chemical and spectrographic analyses are used to evaluate high-Calcium limestone and dolomite. ...
  • Carr, Donald D.; Webb, William M. (Indiana Geological Survey, 1970)
    Sand and gravel are unconsolidated granular materials resulting from the natural disintegration of rocks. Unlike most other mineral commodities they are defined in terms of particle size rather than mineral or chemical ...

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