BROWSE  VOLUME LIST
 A  Physics of the Earth's Interior
 B  Seismology

C  Geomagnetism
C117, C116, C115, C114, C113, C112, C111, C110, C109, C108, C107, C106, C105, C104, C103, C102, C101, C100, C99, C98, C97, C96, C95, C94, C93, C92, C91, C90, C89, C88, C87, C86, C85, C84, C83, C82, C81, C80, C79, C78, C77, C76, C75, C74, C73, C72, C71, C70, C69, C68, C67, C66, C65, C64, C63, C62, C61, C60, C59, C58, C57, C56, C55, C54, C53, C52, C51, C50, C49, C48, C47, C46, C45, C44, C43, C42, C41, C40, C39, C38, C37, C36, C35, C33, C32, C31, C30, C29, C28, C27, C26, C25, C24, C23, C22, C21, C20, C19, C18, C17, C16, C15, C14, C13, C12, C11, C10, C9, C8, C7, C6, C5, C4, C3, C2, C1

D  Physics of the Atmosphere
D78, D77, D76, D75, D74, D73, D72, D71, D70, D69, D68, D67, D66, D65, D64, D63, D62, D61, D60, D59, D58, D57, D56, D55, D54, D53, D52, D51, D50, D49, D48, D47, D46, D44, D45, D43, D42, D41, D40, D39, D38, D37, D35, D34, D33, D32, D31, D30, D28, D27, D26, D25, D24, D23, D22, D21, D20, D19, D18, D17, D16, D15, D14, D13, D12, D11, D10, D9, D8, D7, D6, D5, D4, D3, D2, D1
 E  Hydrology
 P  Polar Research
 M  Miscellanea

Online First
A  Physics of the Earth's Interior
A Kinetic Model of the Evolution of Cracks
Author(s): Czechowski Z.
Volume: 262
Series: A22
Volume: 262
Series: A22
The paper presents a kinetic approach to the problem of evolution of numerous cracks. The ensemble of microcracks is described by the size distribution function of cracks. Using the methods of the kinetic theory of gases, we derive the nonlinear, integrodifferential equation of evolution of the size distribution function. We assume that cracks can nucleate with some nucleation rate, propagate with probability P and velocity v, and that they can coalesce with other cracks. The probability of crack fusion is defined by fusion crosssection.
Fault Zone Dynamics Evolution Patterns
Author(s): Senatorski P.
Volume: 261
Series: A21
Volume: 261
Series: A21
A model of fault zone dynamics is proposed. Slips along complex fault system, longrange interactions, any distribution of barriers and asperities (modelled by cohesive forces with breakdown strengths and nonzero breakdown slips), a velocitydependent friction, healing and reactivation of cohesive forces, a circular causality between earthquakes and tectonic stresses are taken into account.
Europrobe Symposium, Jabłonna 1991
Editor(s): Gee D., Beckholmen M.
Volume: 255
Series: A20
Volume: 255
Series: A20
In the autumn 1991, Europrobe held a final preparatory meeting in Jabłonna near Warsaw, at the conference centre of the Polish Academy of Sciences. This meeting combined open sessions of lectures with a variety of workshops to make the final preparations for the 199293 programme.
Symposium on Geodynamics. Jabłonna, May 1517, 1989
Author(s):
Volume: 236
Series: A19
Volume: 236
Series: A19
This volume contains the papers from Symposium on Geodynamics that took place in Jabłonna on 1517 May, 1989.
A Parabolic Relation between the Surface Heat Flow and Radiogenic Heat Production for Heat Flow Provinces
Author(s): Maj S.
Volume: 204
Series: A18
Volume: 204
Series: A18
A nonlinear (parabolic) relation between the surface heat flow J and radiogenic heat generation Q in crystalline ground for the heat flow provinces is derived.
In this paper certain synthesis and further development or the considered problems is presented. In particular, the parabolic HFHG relation is deduced for the case of a heat flow province model in which the radiogenic heat production decreases exponentially with depth. The HFHG relation is also obtained, in a simpler way, from the fundamental heat flow density  thermal conductivity of a rocklayer decreases linearly with increasing temperature.
In this paper certain synthesis and further development or the considered problems is presented. In particular, the parabolic HFHG relation is deduced for the case of a heat flow province model in which the radiogenic heat production decreases exponentially with depth. The HFHG relation is also obtained, in a simpler way, from the fundamental heat flow density  thermal conductivity of a rocklayer decreases linearly with increasing temperature.