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TitleListening down the pipe
AuthorSolomon, E A; Becker, K; Kopf, A J; Davis, E EORCID logo
SourceScientific ocean drilling: looking to the future; by Koppers, A A P (ed.); Escutia, C (ed.); Inagaki, F (ed.); Pälike, H (ed.); Saffer, D M (ed.); Thomas, D (ed.); Oceanography vol. 32, no. 1, 2019 p. 98-101, Open Access logo Open Access
Alt SeriesNatural Resources Canada, Contribution Series 20190031
PublisherThe Oceanography Society
Mediapaper; on-line; digital
File formatpdf
ProvinceOffshore region
Lat/Long WENS-180.0000 180.0000 60.0000 -60.0000
Subjectsmarine geology; regional geology; surficial geology/geomorphology; Science and Technology; Nature and Environment; deep sea drilling; oceanic crust; subduction zones; marine sediments; boreholes; in-field instrumentation; Ocean Drilling Program; Integrated Ocean Drilling Program; International Ocean Discovery Program
Illustrationsschematic diagrams; location maps; time series; photographs
ProgramPublic Safety Geoscience Assessing Earthquake Geohazards
Released2018 03 18
AbstractSince 1991, over 30 borehole observatories have been installed by the Ocean Drilling Program (ODP), the Integrated Ocean Drilling Program, and the International Ocean Discovery Program (IODP), mostly in young oceanic crust and in subduction zones. These installations have provided a sustained presence in the subseafloor environment, enabling collection of a new generation of long-term, time-series data sets of temperature, pressure, and deformation, as well as continuous fluid sampling and in situ active experimentation. These multidisciplinary observations have pushed the frontiers of knowledge about Earth's linked geodynamic, hydrological, geochemical, and biological processes.
Summary(Plain Language Summary, not published)
This paper provides a relatively non-technical summary of the applications of CORK borehole observatory experiments having geochemical, microbiological, and geophysical objectives. Experiments have been initiated from 1991 to the present, and have established many IODP, ODP, and even DSDP holes as legacy sites for multi-decadal monitoring.

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