Geological Survey


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Geological Survey

n
(Geological Science) a government-sponsored organization working in the field of geology, such as the US Geological Survey, the Geological Survey of India, or the Institute of Geological Sciences (UK)
References in classic literature ?
One of them was a big, snow-white fellow from Spitzbergen who had been brought away by a whaling captain, and who had later accompanied a Geological Survey into the Barrens.
The statement further added that the Geological Survey of Finland has already been working with the Afghanistan Geological Survey and organised this seminar, funded by the Finnish Ministry for Foreign Affairs.
He said this while addressing a high level meeting which was attended by General Manager SNGPL Arbab Saqib, CEO PESCO Anwarul Haq and Director Geological Survey of Pakistan.
Brown, 1988, Geological Association of Canada, Pacific Section), Rocks to riches: the story of Australia's national geological survey (Rick Wilkinson, 1996, Allen & Unwin), and The United States Geological Survey 1879-1989 (Mary C.
A central aspect of both publications has been the definition of hydromineral sub-domains in Galicia and Castilla y Leon, based on the hydromineral domains defined in Spain during previous projects developed by the Geological Survey of Spain.
Under the law, the MOEA will have to undertake national basic geological survey, national geological survey of resources, and national survey of geological disasters once every five years, as well as publicize related information regularly and establish a geological database open to access by local people.
1869) Geological Survey of California, Palaeontology, v.
It's just a matter of junior miners and prospectors doing their research in the Ontario Geological Survey mines library.
This area, you're into the Angeles National Forest and pretty hard rock, the amount of landsliding is quite a bit less than other areas,'' said Tim McCrink, senior engineering geologist with the California Geological Survey.
The first geological reconnaissance surveys and comprehensive geological reports were done by Bell (1877, 1885) and Low (1889, 1898, 1902) of the Geological Survey of Canada (GSC), as they conducted a series of expeditions, between 1877 and 1903, in the coastal areas of the Ungava Peninsula and inland, along major rivers.
An emeritus geologist with the US Geological Survey in Menlo Park, California, Moore describes the work of Clarence King (1842-1901), the first director of the Survey, during the Geological Survey of the Fortieth Parallel, which over six years of active fieldwork extended from Nevada to Wyoming.

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