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TitleGravity gradiometer survey of the Creighton area, Saskatchewan, part of NTS 63-L/11
DownloadDownloads
AuthorBoulanger, O; Kiss, F; Coyle, M
SourceGeological Survey of Canada, Open File 8442, 2018, 4 sheets, https://doi.org/10.4095/308423
LinksGeoscience Data Repository, survey data
LinksEntrepôt de données géoscientifiques, données de lévé
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Year2018
Alt SeriesSaskatchewan Geological Survey, Open File Report 2018-9
PublisherNatural Resources Canada
PublisherGovernment of Saskatchewan
Documentopen file
Lang.English
Maps4 maps
Map Info.geophysical, vertical component of gravity, 1:50,000
Map Info.geophysical, vertical gravity gradient, 1:50,000
Map Info.geophysical, residual total magnetic field, 1:50,000
Map Info.geophysical, first vertical derivative of the magnetic field, 1:50,000
ProjectionUniversal Transverse Mercator Projection, UTM zone 13 (WGS84)
Mediaon-line; digital
RelatedFor all publications in this survey, see the following publications
File formatpdf
ProvinceSaskatchewan
NTS63L/11
AreaCreighton
Lat/Long WENS-103.3167 -103.0583 54.7333 54.5333
Subjectsgeophysics; geophysical surveys; gravity surveys; gradiometer surveys; gravity field; magnetic surveys; magnetic field; total field magnetics
Illustrationslocation maps; index maps; tables; photographs
Viewing
Location
 
Natural Resources Canada Library - Ottawa (Earth Sciences)
 
ProgramVolcanic and sedimentary systems, Targeted Geoscience Initiative (TGI-5)
Released2018 09 27 (13:00)
Summary(Plain Language Summary, not published)
Airborne surveys of the gravity gradient and magnetic field were flown at heights of 80 m above the ground in parallel lines spaced at 200 m across the survey area. Gravity gradiometer surveys measure the variation of the gradient of the Earth's gravitational field. The gravity gradiometer and magnetic field surveys reflect the variations in density and magnetic susceptibility properties of the Earth`s crust. These observations underpin geological mapping and modelling of the area, support mineral/hydrocarbon exploration activities, and provide useful and necessary information for communities, aboriginal associations, and government to make land use decisions.
GEOSCAN ID308423