Dynamical geology

Definitions

  • Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
    • Dynamical geology the study of natural operations based on the belief that the effects of Nature's agents in the present will further interpret the records of such actions in the past
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Etymology

Chambers's Twentieth Century Dictionary
Fr. géologie—Gr. , the earth, logia, a discourse.

Usage

In literature:

But historical geology alone could never have led to the dynamical phase of modern biology.
"The Story of the Living Machine" by H. W. Conn
Among the hypogene forces in geological dynamics an important place must be assigned to movements of the terrestrial crust.
"Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 11, Slice 6" by Various
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In news:

His broad research interests include glacier and ice-sheet dynamics, subglacial conditions and the geology of Greenland and Antarctica, ice-sheet -climate interactions, climate change, and extraterrestrial ice masses.
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In science:

Another interesting observation is that geology is now is a unique position to serve as a tool in the study of galactic dynamics.
The Spiral Structure of the Milky Way, Cosmic Rays, and Ice Age Epochs on Earth
An important amount of recent work, drawing on various disciplines (planetary dynamics, atmospheric physics, geology, biology etc.) refined considerably our understanding of various factors that may affect the CHZ; despite that progress, the sub ject should still be considered to be in its infancy (see.g.
On the "Galactic Habitable Zone"
The modeling of dynamic flow and transport processes in geologic porous media plays a significant role in the management of natural resources such as in oil reservoirs and water aquifers.
A hybrid HDMR for mixed multiscale finite element method with application for flows in random porous media
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