GEOSCAN, résultats de la recherche

Menu GEOSCAN


TitreHudson Bay and Foxe Basins Project: introduction to the Geo-mapping for Energy and Minerals, GEM-Energy initiative, northeastern Manitoba (parts of NTS 54)
AuteurNicolas, M P B; Lavoie, D
SourceManitoba Science, Technology, Energy and Mines, Manitoba Geological Survey, Report of Activities 2009, 2009 p. 160-164
Année2009
Séries alt.Secteur des sciences de la Terre, Contribution externe 20090223
Documentpublication en série
Lang.anglais
Mediapapier
ProvinceManitoba
SNRC54/01; 54/02; 54/03; 54/04; 54/05; 54/06; 54/07; 54/11; 54/12; 54/13
Lat/Long OENS-96.0000 -88.0000 60.0000 56.0000
Sujetshydrocarbures; capacité de production d'hydrocarbures; altération; dolomitisation; altération hydrothermale; exploration pétrolière; roches sédimentaires; carbonates; roches carbonatées; Bassin de Foxe ; Bassin d'Hudson Bay ; combustibles fossiles; Paléozoïque; Dévonien; Silurien; Ordovicien
Illustrationslocation maps; photographs
ProgrammeBassins sédimentaires d'Hudson / Foxe Bay, GEM : La géocartographie de l'énergie et des minéraux
Résumé(disponible en anglais seulement)
The Hudson Bay and Foxe Basins Project is part of the new Geological Survey of Canada Geo-mapping for Energy and Minerals (GEM) program, which aims to study the hydrocarbon potential of these basins. In Manitoba, the Hudson Bay Basin is represented by the Paleozoic carbonate succession of the Hudson Bay Lowland (HBL) in the northeastern corner of the province. Reevaluation of existing geoscientific data through the lens of modern ideas and theories and application of new scientific technologies are currently underway. In addition, new data will be acquired in areas currently presenting knowledge gaps.
Preliminary results obtained in 2009 from core descriptions of drillholes from Manitoba suggest that hydrothermal dolomitization processes may have occurred. If proven true, through microscopic examination and geochemistry, this discovery can provide key
information on the evolution of the Hudson Bay Basin and its hydrocarbon resource potential.
GEOSCAN ID248028