How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot. / Hoernle, Kaj; Rohde, Joana; Hauff, Folkmar; Garbe-Schönberg, Dieter; Homrighausen, Stephan; Werner, Reinhard; Morgan, Jason.

In: Nature Communications, Vol. 6, 7799, 27.07.2015, p. 1-10.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot. / Hoernle, Kaj; Rohde, Joana; Hauff, Folkmar; Garbe-Schönberg, Dieter; Homrighausen, Stephan; Werner, Reinhard; Morgan, Jason.

In: Nature Communications, Vol. 6, 7799, 27.07.2015, p. 1-10.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Hoernle, K, Rohde, J, Hauff, F, Garbe-Schönberg, D, Homrighausen, S, Werner, R & Morgan, J 2015, 'How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot', Nature Communications, vol. 6, 7799, pp. 1-10. https://doi.org/10.1038/ncomms8799

APA

Hoernle, K., Rohde, J., Hauff, F., Garbe-Schönberg, D., Homrighausen, S., Werner, R., & Morgan, J. (2015). How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot. Nature Communications, 6, 1-10. [7799]. https://doi.org/10.1038/ncomms8799

Vancouver

Hoernle K, Rohde J, Hauff F, Garbe-Schönberg D, Homrighausen S, Werner R et al. How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot. Nature Communications. 2015 Jul 27;6:1-10. 7799. https://doi.org/10.1038/ncomms8799

Author

Hoernle, Kaj ; Rohde, Joana ; Hauff, Folkmar ; Garbe-Schönberg, Dieter ; Homrighausen, Stephan ; Werner, Reinhard ; Morgan, Jason. / How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot. In: Nature Communications. 2015 ; Vol. 6. pp. 1-10.

BibTeX

@article{4912a219681e48e8a7b8ce6f421b7a0b,
title = "How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot",
abstract = "Increasingly, spatial geochemical zonation, present as geographically distinct, subparallel trends, is observed along hotspot tracks, such as Hawaii and the Galapagos. The origin of this zonation is currently unclear. Recently zonation was found along the last B70 Myr of the Tristan-Gough hotspot track. Here we present new Sr–Nd–Pb–Hf isotope data from the older parts of this hotspot track (Walvis Ridge and Rio Grande Rise) and re-evaluate published data from the Etendeka and Parana flood basalts erupted at the initiation of the hotspot track. We show that only the enriched Gough, but not the less-enriched Tristan, component is present in the earlier (70–132 Ma) history of the hotspot. Here we present a model that can explain the temporal evolution and origin of plume zonation for both the Tristan-Gough and Hawaiian hotspots, two end member types of zoned plumes, through processes taking place in the plume sources at the base of the lower mantle.",
author = "Kaj Hoernle and Joana Rohde and Folkmar Hauff and Dieter Garbe-Sch{\"o}nberg and Stephan Homrighausen and Reinhard Werner and Jason Morgan",
year = "2015",
month = jul,
day = "27",
doi = "10.1038/ncomms8799",
language = "English",
volume = "6",
pages = "1--10",
journal = "Nature Communications",
issn = "2041-1723",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - How and when plume zonation appeared during the 132 Myr evolution of the Tristan Hotspot

AU - Hoernle, Kaj

AU - Rohde, Joana

AU - Hauff, Folkmar

AU - Garbe-Schönberg, Dieter

AU - Homrighausen, Stephan

AU - Werner, Reinhard

AU - Morgan, Jason

PY - 2015/7/27

Y1 - 2015/7/27

N2 - Increasingly, spatial geochemical zonation, present as geographically distinct, subparallel trends, is observed along hotspot tracks, such as Hawaii and the Galapagos. The origin of this zonation is currently unclear. Recently zonation was found along the last B70 Myr of the Tristan-Gough hotspot track. Here we present new Sr–Nd–Pb–Hf isotope data from the older parts of this hotspot track (Walvis Ridge and Rio Grande Rise) and re-evaluate published data from the Etendeka and Parana flood basalts erupted at the initiation of the hotspot track. We show that only the enriched Gough, but not the less-enriched Tristan, component is present in the earlier (70–132 Ma) history of the hotspot. Here we present a model that can explain the temporal evolution and origin of plume zonation for both the Tristan-Gough and Hawaiian hotspots, two end member types of zoned plumes, through processes taking place in the plume sources at the base of the lower mantle.

AB - Increasingly, spatial geochemical zonation, present as geographically distinct, subparallel trends, is observed along hotspot tracks, such as Hawaii and the Galapagos. The origin of this zonation is currently unclear. Recently zonation was found along the last B70 Myr of the Tristan-Gough hotspot track. Here we present new Sr–Nd–Pb–Hf isotope data from the older parts of this hotspot track (Walvis Ridge and Rio Grande Rise) and re-evaluate published data from the Etendeka and Parana flood basalts erupted at the initiation of the hotspot track. We show that only the enriched Gough, but not the less-enriched Tristan, component is present in the earlier (70–132 Ma) history of the hotspot. Here we present a model that can explain the temporal evolution and origin of plume zonation for both the Tristan-Gough and Hawaiian hotspots, two end member types of zoned plumes, through processes taking place in the plume sources at the base of the lower mantle.

U2 - 10.1038/ncomms8799

DO - 10.1038/ncomms8799

M3 - Article

VL - 6

SP - 1

EP - 10

JO - Nature Communications

JF - Nature Communications

SN - 2041-1723

M1 - 7799

ER -