Supplemental material: The architecture of oceanic plateaus revealed by the volcanic stratigraphy of the accreted Wrangellia oceanic plateau
journal contributionposted on 2010-02-01, 00:00 authored by Andrew R. Greene, James S. Scoates, Dominique Weis, Erik C. Katvala, Steve Israel, Graham T. Nixon
Geosphere, February 2010, v. 6, p. 47-73, doi:10.1130/GES00212.1, Supplemental Google Earth File - ALL Wrangellia files. This is a .rar file that will need to be uncompressed to reveal the .kmz file. The .kmz file consists of georeferenced information that is designed to be viewed with the satellite imagery in Google Earth. The Google Earth application is available for free download at http://earth.google.com/. Information about Google Earth can be found at this web address. Please use the most current version of Google Earth for viewing these files (version 5.0 as of June 2009). The Supplemental Google Earth File contains ten separate folders: (1) Mapped Wrangellia flood basalts. This is a red transparent layer that shows the distribution of the Wrangellia flood basalts in Alaska, Yukon, and British Columbia. The map was derived from data in Wilson et al. (1998, 2005), Israel (2004), Massey et al. (2005a, b), and D. Brew (2007, written commun.). (2) Major faults in Alaska and Yukon. (3) Major faults in southwest BC. These folders show the location of faults in parts of Alaska, Yukon, and BC. These files were filtered from original files found at the following locations: Alaska from http://www.asgdc.state.ak.us/; Yukon from in Israel (2004); BC faults from Massey et al. (2005a, b). (4) Alaska sample locations. (5) Yukon sample locations. (6) Vancouver Island sample locations. These files show the locations, sample numbers, and flow type of samples of Wrangellia flood basalts collected during field work. (7) Alaska Range photograph locations. (8) Wrangell Mountains photograph locations. (9) Yukon photograph locations. (10) Vancouver Island photograph locations. These four folders contain small versions of georeferenced photographs. Multiple photographs are referenced to a single coordinate. Therefore, in order to view all of the photographs from a single coordinate it is necessary to open the subfolders for each region in the My Places menu so individual photographs can be selected and viewed. Zooming in also helps to distinguish photograph locations.