Azeotropic Data II by Gould R.F. (ed.)

By Gould R.F. (ed.)

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Major phosphate deposits appear t o be restricted t o the flanks of the Ocala High and the northeastern edge of the Atlantic Embayment. These presumably are areas that were exposed t o shallow-water high-energy environments for considerable lengths of time, allowing the phosphate grains to be concentrated. The updip western edge of the Miocene sediments in Georgia is composed primarily of clay rather than sand. It is not clear why this should be, but much of this material is described as having weathered fragments of the underlying limestone and may be a residual clay.

Light stipple pattern indicates sepiolite with palygorskite, darker stipples palygorskite with no or minor sepiolite; horizontal pattern represents montmorillonite; dense-gray represents kaolinite. kaolinite. 0-C equals opal-cristobalite. CI1 46 appears to be a weathered zone which in part is the equivalent of the submarine to tidal reworked zone t o the east. In the western portion the weathered zone (-3 m thick) is overlain by approximately 6 m of montmorillonitic fine sandy clay and clayey sand.

Contains only palygorskite. The lower bed ( S e p . )contains both palygorskite and sepiolite. Ip W 50 be a hiatus preceding its deposition suggesting it may not be part of the Lower Miocene. It could represent the Middle Miocene but the absence of Middle Miocene on the continental shelf and to the west of Echols County makes this suspect. However, the area between Lowndes County and the shelf could have existed as a shallow semi-closed basin during the Middle Miocene. Dolomite would be expected to form in such an environment.

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