協會簡介 會員名冊 會員相冊 新聞採摘 特別報導 網上雜談 學術會議 人才交流 會員專區 本網主頁
          login logout

3rd Circular for the 1st GSC-GSA Meeting, Chengdu, June, 2013 


p.1
Roof of the World
First Joint Scientific Meeting of GSC and GSA
June 17-19, 2013, Chengdu, China
(Third Circular)
To promote and encourage greater understanding and education of the scientific,
professional and technical aspects of the Earth Sciences, the Geological Society of
China (GSC) and the Geological Society of America (GSA) signed an agreement in
October, 2011 to host the First Joint Scientific Meeting of GSC and GSA on the
theme of Roof of the World from June 17 to 19, 2013 in the City of Chengdu, China.
The conference will be conducted in English and will include a three-day conference
and post-meeting field trips investigating the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau, intra-continental
deformation and mineral resources, and unique sites for the end-of-Permian mass
extinctions. Preceding this meeting, the 7th World Chinese Conference on Geological
Sciences (WCCOGS) will be held on June 14-15 at the same hotel, and Chinese will
be the language for presentations. A tour to Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda
Breeding and the Wenchuan Earthquake Site near Chengdu will be organized and a
reception for these two meetings will be held in the evening of June 16 (Sunday).
1. Sponsors & Organizers
(1)Sponsors:
Geological Society of China (GSC)
Geological Society of America (GSA)
(2) Organizers:
Chengdu University of Technology (CDUT)
Chinese Academy of Geological Sciences (CAGS)
Chengdu Center of China Geological Survey (CCCGS)
(3) Co-organizers:
Department of Land and Resources of Sichuan Province, China
Geological Society of Sichuan Province
Geological Society of Anhui Province
Geological Society of Jiangsu Province
Geological Society of Tibet Autonomous Region
Geological Society of Shaanxi Province
Geological Society of Qinghai Province
Geological Society of Zhejiang Province
2. Date
June 17-19, 2013
p.2
3. Venue
Jinjiang Hotel, Chengdu, Sichuan Province
4. Important Dates
March 15th, 2013: Deadline for abstract submission
April 15th, 2013: Release of Fourth Circular (Technical Program for meeting)
April 30th, 2013: Deadline for field-trip sign-ups and discount registration fee
5. Guideline for Abstract Preparation
A. Select scientific special session for your abstract
B. Indicate your abstract is for (a) invited oral, (b) oral, (c) poster, or (d) either,
and the author who is going to present the paper
C. Abstract: Follow the format of GSC abstract, which was published in ACTA
GEOLOGICA SINICA-English Edition (see attachment 1). The abstract will
not be accepted if it exceeds four pages.
6. Registration Fees:
A. (1) Professional: RMB4000 before 4/1/2013, and RMB5000 after 4/1/2013
B. (2) Guest: RMB3000 before 4/1/2013, and RMB3700 after 4/1/2013
C. (3) Student: RMB1800 before 4/1/2013, and RMB2000 after 4/1/2013
Registration fees cover meeting material, ice breaker, banquet, lunches, dinners,
tea/coffee breaks, and other related activities during the meeting.
The latest exchange rate from U.S. Dollar (USD) to Chinese Yuan Renminbi
(RMB): 1 United States Dollar = 6.24683 Chinese Yuan
7. On-line registration, abstract and fee submission
Please log on the following website for on-line registration and submitting
abstracts, registration fee, and field trip fee.
Website: http://gsc-gsa.csp.escience.cn
8. Meeting Schedule at-a-glance:
A. 14 –15 June, 2013: 7th World Chinese Conference on Geological Sciences (WCCOGS)
Sun., 16 June: Registration (15:00 – 21:00)
Sun., 16 June: Ice Breaker (18:00 – 21:00)
(Meet with friends, enjoy a beer, light meals, and plan your meeting)
Sun., 16 June: Tour to Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda Breeding or the Wenchuan earthquake site
(08:00 – 15:00)
B. 17 – 19 June, 2013: GSC-GSA Joint Meeting
Mon., 17 June: Opening Ceremony (09:00 – 09:40) (Leaders of GSC, GSA, and Sichuan Province will
deliver addresses)
Plenary Sessions (Chairs: DONG Shuwen and LIOU J.G. 10:00 – 12:20)
BURCHFIEL Clark (10:00-10:40)
ZHANG Hongtao (10:40-11:20)
DONG Shuwen (11:20-11:50)
DEPAOLO Donald (11:50-12:20)
Mon., 17 June: Lunch at Jinjiang Hotel (12:30 – 14:00)
p.3
Mon., 17 June: 4-5 Oral Sessions with 20-minute Coffee/Tea Break (14:00 – 18:00 or 18:30)
Tues., 18 June: 4-5 Oral Sessions with 20-minute Coffee/Tea Break (08:00 – 12:30)
Tues., 18 June: Lunch at Jinjiang Hotel (12:30 – 14:00)
Tues., 18 June: 4-5 Oral Sessions (14:00 – 16:00)
Coffee/Tea Break (16:00-16:30)
Poster Session (16:30 – 18:30)
Wed., 19 June: 4-5 Oral Sessions with 20-minute Coffee/Tea Break (08:00 – 12:30)
Wed., 19 June: Lunch at Jinjiang Hotel (12:30 – 14:00)
Wed., 19 June: 4-5 Oral Sessions (14:00 – 16:00)
Coffee/Tea Break (16:00-16:30)
Poster Session (16:30 – 18:30)
Wed., 19 June: Closing Ceremony and Banquet (19:00 – 21:30)
(Chaired by leaders of Chengdu University of Technology)
Leaders of GSC and GSA will deliver short summaries and plan for meeting in USA at 2015.
C. 20-27 June, 2013: Post-Meeting Field Trips
9. Theme and Topics
(1) Theme: Roof of the World
(2) Topics:
a. Evolution of the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau
b. Intra-continental deformation, mineral resources, and geologic hazards
c. Environmental changes, biologic evolution, geochemistry, and carbon
sequestration
10. Special Sessions
A-1: Evolution of the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau
Conveners: SMITH Alan, NIEMI Nathan, MO Xuanxue (UGS-BJ), DING Lin (CAS)
Invited Speakers: COPLEY Alex(?), AVOUAC Jean-Philippe (Caltech), KLEMPERER
Simon (Stanford UNIV.) FREYMUELLER Jeff (University of Alaska),
KAPP Paul (UoA), XU Zhiqin (CAGS), WANG Chengshan (UGS-BJ), GAO Rui (CAGS)
The main focus of the session is to showcase the most recent advances in the studies of the
Himalayan orogen and the Qinghai-Tibet plateau. Contributions from all aspects of Tibetan
geology are welcome.
A-2: Continental deformation and deep lithosphere processes
Conveners: YIN An (UCLA), XU Zhiqin (CAGS), ZHANG Guowei (UNW)
Invited Speakers: KAPP Paul (UoA), TAPPONNIER Paul, BROWN Larry
(Cornell University), DONG Shuwen (CAGS), ZHANG Peizhen (CEA)
The nature of deformation for continental lithosphere is one of the most fundamental problems of
Earth Sciences. Asia has been a major testing ground in the past decades. This session intends to
bring world-leading experts in studying intracontinental deformation to the meeting to discuss the
current status of the problem.
A-3: Origin of ophiolites, podiform chromites, UHP minerals and tectonics
Conveners: YANG Jingsui (CAGS), and ROBINSON Paul
Invited Speakers: DILEK Yildirim (MU), YANG Jingsui (CAGS), JIN Zhenmin (CUGS-Wuhan)
p.4
The discovery of in-situ diamonds, crustal minerals and highly reduced phases in chromitites of
several ophiolites has many implications for the composition and processes and evolution of the
upper mantle podiform chromitites containing inclusions of diamonds and other minerals likely
formed in, or near, the mantle transition zone, which is also the ‘graveyard’ for subducted
continental crust. These finding require a complete reexamination of current models for the
formation of ophiolites and podiform chromitites and the stability of crustal minerals in the upper
mantle. They also raise fundamental questions regarding the magmatic processes and melt-rock
reactions in supra-subduction zone environments.
A-4: Foreland basin tectonics and sedimentation (north of the Tibetan Plateau)
Conveners: KHANDAKER Nazrul I., JIA Chengzhao (CNPC), LI Haibing (CAGS)
Invited Speakers: BUSBY Cathy, CAROLLEL Alan, HENDRIX Marc,
FANG Xiaomin (CAS), WANG Erqi (CAS)
Foreland basins document active tectonism and provide significant constraints on depositional
environments and resultant rock record. The Cenozoic geologic history of Tibet and surrounding
regions is largely affected by complex plate-tectonic phenomena and many of these complex
phenomena can be fingerprinted and explained by a combination of field, isotopic, and
paleontological investigations. Geoscientists involved in field and simulation-based research are
invited to submit papers for this session.
A-5: Deep Earth processes through geochemistry
Conveners: ZHANG Youxue (U Michigan), XU Yigang (CAS), ZHENG Jianping (CUGS BJ)
Invited Speakers: RUDNICK R.L. (U Maryland), FEI Yingwei (Geophysical lab), ZHANG
Hongfu (CAS), MAO Ho-Kwang (Geophysical lab)
Petrological and geochemical studies often shed light on deep Earth processes. For example,
petrology and geochemistry of large igneous provinces and hotspots may reveal mantle signature
from the core-mantle boundary, and petrology and geochemistry of ultra-high-pressure
metamorphic rocks can provide information on subduction and exhumation. This session will
focus on solid Earth geochemistry, including igneous and metamorphic petrology, experimental
petrology, trace element and isotope geochemistry, and mineral physics, and their applications to
understand deep (from crust to the core-mantle boundary) Earth processes.
A-6: Accretionary orogens and growth of the continental crust
Conveners: JAHN Bor-ming (NTU-Taipei), WINDLEY Brian (Leicester), SUN Min (HKU),
WANG Tao (CAGS), WU Fuyuan (CAS)
Invited speakers: ISOZAKI Yukio (Tokyo), XIAO Wenjiao (CAS-Geology/Geophysics),
WILDE Simon (Perth), CHUNG Sun-Lin (NTU-Taipei), KUSKY Tim (CUGS-Wuhan),
CHEN Bin (Beijing University), WANG Bo (Nanjing University)
Accretionary orogens are the major sites of crustal growth and mineral deposits throughout the
history of the Earth. In Asia, in addition to the important crustal formation in Precambrian cratons,
voluminous juvenile crust was also produced during the Phanerozoic in the accretionary orogens
of Central Asia (Central Asian Orogenic Belt) and Western Pacific island arcs. The orogenic
processes and styles of crustal formation in the Phanerozoic have been one of the hottest research
themes in the past 15 years. This session provides a forum for synthesis of major findings and
discussion on controversial ideas about accretionary orogens.
B-1: Intra-continental deformation [Active faults, earthquakes and Geohazard (e.g., Wenchuan)]
Conveners: BURCHFIEL Clark (MIT), ROYDEN Leigh (MIT), HUANG Runqiu (CDUT),
ZHANG Peizhen (CEA)
p.5
Invited Speakers: KIRBY Eric, BURBANK Doug, CLARK Marin, LI Haibing (CAGS),
ZHANG Yueqiao (CAGS), MOONEY Walter (USGS), HUANG Runqiu (CDUT)
Since the collision of India and Eurasia about 50 Ma, India has India has indented Eurasia to form
the highest area of topography on the Earth today. The processes of how the indentation has
occurred are recorded in the intracontinental deformation within Eurasia as well as along the
northern edge of the India indenter. Deformation within the collision zone has evolved over
time and is active today. This session will address the evolution of deformation within the
collision zone and also the relation of the young and active deformation to geological hazards so
prevalent in this part this part of the world.
B-2: UHP metamorphism, oceanic-continental subduction and collision
Conveners: LIOU J.G., ZHANG Ruyuan, ZHENG Yongfei (CUT), ZHANG Lifei (PU),
Invited Speakers: GILOTTI Jane (UI), DOBRZHINETSKAYA Larissa (UCR), LEECH
Mary (UCSF), YE Kai (CAS), LIU Fulai (CAGS), ZHANG Zemin (CAGS), ZHANG
Jin-Shin (CAGS)
China contains at least 4 UHP terranes including the celebrated Dabie-Sulu, northern Qaidam,
Tian-Shan and Himalaya their petrotectonic characteristics have been best documented. This
session invites the latest data and concepts regarding to roles of fluid, and rates of
subduction/exhumation of both continental and oceanic crust and mantle rocks and their
contributions to geochemical recycling, and to explore new directions with novel or
interdisciplinary techniques regarding the formation of UHP terranes in the Alpine-Himalayan
sutures.
B-3: Sedimentary basins and oil-gas resources
Conveners: CLIFT Peter (LSU), WEISLOGEL Amy, JIN Zhijun (SINOPEC)
Invited Speakers: LIU Shaofeng (CUGB), HE Dngfa (SINOPEC), ZHAO Wenzhi (CNPC),
FENG Zhiqiang (SINOPEC), ZHANG Shuichang (SINOPEC), LEHRMANN Daniel
(Trinity), QING Hairuo (U Regina), ZHUANG Guangsheng (Yale), CARR Tim (WVU),
RITT Brad, COPE Tim
The tectonic and environmental processes that govern the evolution of basins and sedimentary
systems have substantial implications for energy resource distribution in the subsurface as well as
suitable reservoirs for geologic sequestration of captured CO2. This session will highlight
the integration of data derived from study of complex basins in China and the U.S. that serve as
the foundation for robust geologic models of basin formation and basin-fill.
B-4: Water resources, hydrogeology
Conveners: HARMON Russell (?) SHI Jiansheng (CAGS)
Invited Speakers: WANG Yanxin (CUGS-Wuhan), CHEN Zhongyu (CAGS),
ZHENG Yan (CUNY and Columbia), HU Bill (Florida)
Throughout northwest China, both surface and groundwater resources are recharged by water
originating from glacial melt in mountain regions of the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau region and there is
extensive transfer between rainfall, surface water, and ground water. Recent retreat of Tibetan
Plateau glaciers as a consequence of global climate change are projected to have negative
impacts across northwest China that include seasonal shifts in water supply for regional rivers
and groundwater aquifers, increased precipitation variability, and enhanced flood risk.
Additionally, the geochemistry and quality of both surface and ground waters are impacted by
human activity in this arid area. This session will discuss the hydrogeology of northwest China
and examine current water resources issues related to both global climate change and
anthropogenic activity.
p.6
B-5: Mineral deposits in continents: Genesis and exploration
Conveners: MAO Jinwen (CAGS), CHEN Yanjin (BEIJING UNIV.), RICHARDS Jeremy
(U Alberta), CHI Guoxiang (U Regina)
Invited Speakers: HOU Zenqian (CAGS), HU Ruizhong (CAS), LEACH David
(USGS), GOLDFARB Richard (USGS), FAYEK Mostafa (U Manitoba)
Mineral deposits in continents are important sources of raw materials for societal development.
Important metallic deposits formed in continental environments include copper, gold and uranium
deposits, occurring as porphyry (and/or skarn) copper, ultramafic-mafic intrusion-related Cu-Ni
sulfides, epithermal Cu-Au, Carlin Au, orogenic Au, and sediment-hosted U. They are genetically
related to subduction, collision (continent vs. continent, and continent vs. arc), post-collision, rift,
and mantle plume environments. In the past ten years many new advances regarding ore-genetic
processes, ore-forming settings, and ore-targeting technologies have been made. The session will
provide a platform to exchange ideas on continental metallogenesis, and to promote mineral
exploration.
C-1: Critical transitions in the history of life and Earth
Conveners: XIAO Shuhai, ZHOU Zhonghe (CAS), JI Qiang (CAGS), CHEN Junyuan (CAS)
Invited Speakers: ERWIN Doug , LUO Zhe-xi (Chicago), SHU Degan (UNW), XU Xing
(CAS), JI Shuan (CAGS), CHEN Xu (Nanjing), RONG Jiayu (Nanjing)
The history of life and Earth is defined by a number of critical transitions that had transformative
impact on the evolutionary trajectory of our planet and its environment. This session invites
presentations that focus on such critical transitions, particularly geobiological events that had a
global impact on the climate, ocean, and atmospheric systems. Topics include, but are not limited to,
the radiation of photosynthetic organisms, eukaryotes, biomineralizing organisms, animals, animal
bioturbation, terrestrial animals and plants, mammals, flowering plants, as well as the assembly
and collapse of ecosystems.
C-2: Mass extinction at the Permo-Triassic boundary and subsequent recovery dynamics
Conveners: YIN Hongfu (CUGS-Wuhan), PAYNE Jonathan (Stanford), SHEN Shuzhong
(NJ-CAS)
Invited Speakers: XIE Shucheng (CUGS-Wuhan), SHEN Shuzhong (NJ-CAS), TONG
Jinnan ((CUGS-Wuhan), WANG Xueqiu (CAGS), CLAPHAM Matthew (UC Santa Cruz),
MEYER Katja (Stanford), BOWRING Sam (MIT), ELKINS-TANTON Lindy (Carnegie),
ALGEO Tom (U. of Cincinnati), CHEN Zhong-Qiang (Wuhan), TONG Jinnan
((CUGS-Wuhan), LEHRMANN Daniel (Trinity University), LOOY Cindy (U.C. Berkeley),
ALTINER Demir (Middle East Technical University, Ankara, Turkey), BASU A.
R. (Rochester)
The mass extinction event at the end of the Permian Period eliminated a greater fraction of animal
diversity than any event in the past 500 million years. The extinction and subsequent recovery
dynamics also permanently altered the taxonomic composition and ecological structure of the
biosphere. Many of the best paleontological records of extinction and recovery derive from
stratigraphic sections in China and these have increasingly been coupled with high resolution
studies of geochemical proxies that help to place biotic events within their local and global
environmental contexts. This session will address patterns and processes of extinction and
recovery from paleontological, sedimentary, geochemical, and geochronological
perspectives. Particularly encouraged are contributions that seek an integrated biological and
environmental understanding of extinction and recovery dynamics, and that highlight the ways in
which this past catastrophe may help to inform our understanding of 21st century global change.
C-3: Carbon cycle and CO2 sequestration
p.7
Conveners: BURRUSS Robert C. (USGS), YUAN Daoxian (CAGS)
Invited speakers: ZHU Chen (Indiana), WARWICK Peter D. (USGS,), DING Zhongli
(CAS), ZHANG Cheng (CAGS)
China and major industrialized nations worldwide are investigating options for reducing CO2
emissions to the atmosphere by CO2 sequestration. This session will cover a wide range of
sequestration topics including estimation of sequestration capacities, hydrogeochemistry and
geomechanics of CO2 injection, mineral sequestration in basalts and ultramafic rocks,
sequestration and enhanced oil recovery, and carbon storage in ecosystems.`
C-4: Gas hydrates
Conveners: CHOU I-Ming (USGS), ZHANG Haiqi (CGS)
Invited Speakers: COLLETT Timothy (USGS), MORIDIS George (LBL), ZHU Youhai
(CAGS)
Gas hydrates are potential energy sources for the future. The session will feature presentations on
field, laboratory, and numerical modeling studies that enhance understanding of the interaction
among sediment, hydrate, gas, pore fluids, and microbes for both marine and permafrost gas
hydrate systems, especially those in US and China.
11. Post-meeting field trips
Post-meeting field trips will be arranged from June 20 to 27, 2013. Participants
must fill out the electronic form at the time of registration on-line. The deadline
for signing up for field trips is April 30, 2013. Field trips may be cancelled due to
lack of enough participants or for other unforeseeable and irresistible reasons.
The expenses for the following post-meeting field trips may be adjusted based on
the number of participants. Routes include:
(1) Basic tectonic framework of the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau from
Longmen Shan in Eastern Tibet Plateau, Three River Area of Yunnan
in Southeastern Tibet Plateau, Kunlun Shan Mountians, and South
Tibet (for choice, about RMB 9,450- RMB 12,600)
Leaders: YANG Jingsui (CAGS), WANG Chengshan (UGSB), YIN An
(UCLA)
Trip details: to be confirmed
(2) Longmenshan Structure and the Surface Rupture of Wenchuan
Earthquake (Chengdu-Longmen Shan, 3 days, RMB 1300, departure from
Chengdu)
Leaders: HUANG Runqiu, LI Yong (CDUT)
Numbers limited to 70
Trip description:
The field trip focuses on the geology of Longmenshan as well as Wenchuan earthquake and
its induced geohazards. The key investigation areas include Dujiang Weirs, Yingxiu,
Mianzhu Hanwang, Beichuan etc. The general schedule is as follows: Chengdu-Dujiang
Weirs-Yingxiu-Chengdu (Day 1), Chengdu-Pengzhou-Xiaoyu Dong-Yinchang Gou-Chengdu
(Day 2), and Chengdu-Beichuan-Chengdu (Day 3). Examine: (1) geological structures of
Longmenshan (2) active fault of Longmenshan (3) surface rupture of Wenchuan
earthquake (4) landslides, mudflows and other geohazards induced by Wenchuan
earthquake.
Trip fee: RMB 1300/person, covering transportation, guidebook, lunch during
p.8
the trip. The trip fees do not include hotel accommodations and participants
will stay overnight in Chengdu.
The trip finishes in Chengdu.
(3) Qinling orogen (Chengdu-Xi’an-Beijing, 3 days, RMB 6,000, departure
from Beijing)
Leaders: ZHANG Guowei, DONG Yunpeng (WNU)
Numbers no less than 10
Trip description:
See the followings during the field trip: (1) Neoarchaean- Palaeoproterozoic rock
association, structural characteristics, metamorphism and deformation of the southern
margin of North China (2) Mesoproterozoic-Neoproterozoic volcanic-sedimentation
formation rock association of the southern margin of North China (3) composition and
structural deformation of major rock structural units in North Qingling (4)
characteristics, formation and evolution of rock association of Shangdan Belt (5) South
Qinling Indosinian structure and its deep magmametamorphism (6) Yanshanian granites
in the southern margin of North China and its structural significance.
The field trip is organized to have an understanding of the characteristics of rock
association and tectono-magmametamorphism of the southern margin of North China, the
North Qinling tectonic belt and the South Qinling tectonic belt, the basic features of the
Qinling orogenic belt, and Paleozoic-Indosinian plate tectonics and Meso-Cenozoic
intra-continental tectonic evolution of the Qinling orogenic belt.
Trip fee: RMB 6,000/person, covering transportation, guidebook, meals,
accommodations, air ticket from Chengdu to Xi’an and air ticket from Xi’an
to Beijing.
The trip finishes in Beijing.
(4) Dabie UHP belt (Chengdu-Hefei-Shanghai, 3 days, RMB 4,500,
departure from Shanghai)
Leaders: YE Kai (IGG, CAS)
Numbers no less than 10
Trip description:
The theme of the field trip is evolution of subduction zone fluids and its interaction with
mantle wedge. See: (1) rock association and the reflected thermal structure of Dabie
UHP belt (2) vein types in cold eclogites of Dabie UHP belt and the reflected evolution
of subduction zone fluids (3) metasomatism of subduction zone fluids and mantle wedge
peridotites (4) metamorphic evolution of marble in Dabie UHP belt and its implication
in deep carbon cycle (5) the origin and metamorphic-tectonic evolution of the two types
of peridotites in Dabie UHP belt (6) trace of subduction zone fluids in eclogites: from
microscopic to macroscopic.
Trip fee: RMB 4,500/person, covering transportation, guidebook, meals,
accommodations, air ticket from Chengdu to Hefei, and air ticket from Hefei
to Shanghai,departure from Shanghai.
(5) The metallogenic belt of the middle-lower reaches of the Yangtze
River (Chengdu-Hefei-Nanjing-Shanghai, 4 days, RMB 8,000, departure
from Shanghai).
Leaders: ZHOU Taofa, YUAN Feng, FAN Yu (HUTH)
Numbers limited to 40
p.9
Trip description:
Visit Shaxi copper-gold deposit recently prospected by No. 327 geological team of Bureau
of Geology and Mineral Exploration, Luohe iron ore deposit of Magang (Group) Holding
Co., Ltd, Yaojialing gold-zinc-copper polymetallic ore deposit recently prospected by No.
812 geological team of East-China Metallurgical Bureau of Geology & Exploration,
Xinqiao sulphur-copper-gold deposit of Xinqiao Mining Co., Ltd under Tongling
Chemical Industry Group Co.,Ltd, Taocun iron ore deposit of Magang (Group) Holding
Co., Ltd and Gushan iron ore deposit of Magang (Group) Holding Co., Ltd.
Trip fee: RMB 8,000/person, covering transportation, guidebook, meals,
accommodations, air ticket from Chengdu to Hefei, train ticket from Nanjing
to Shanghai.
The trip finishes in Shanghai.
(6) Permo-Triassic boundary and early Permian - middle Triassic
marine stratigraphic sequence of the northern margin of the upper
Yangtze platform (Chengdu-Jianmenguan-Chengdu, 4 days, RMB 2,500,
departure from Chengdu)
Leaders: CHEN Zhongqiang, JIANG Haishui (UGSW), SHI Zhiqiang
(CUT)
Numbers limited to 20
Trip description:
Visit Permo-Triassic boundary and lower Permian – middle Triassic marine stratigraphic
sequence with the focus on marine ecosystem collapse and reconstruction processes and
models in Permo-Triassic boundary.
Visit early Permian Qixia group, middle Permian Maokou group, late Permian Wujiaping
group and Dalong group of the Shangsi profile Permo-Triassic boundary and lower
Triassic Feixianguan group and Jialingjiang group late Permian Dalong group and
Permo-Triassic boundary lower Triassic Feixianguan group and Jialingjiang group as
well as middle Triassic strata of the Chaotian profile.
Trip fee: RMB 2,500/person, covering transportation, guidance, guidebook,
meals, accommodations.
The trip finishes in Chengdu.
12. In-Meeting Field Trip(One Day)
(1) Longmenshan Structure and the Surface Rupture of Wenchuan
Earthquake
Leaders: LI Yong (CDUT), Wang Yunsheng
Trip description:
The key investigation areas include Yingxiu, Dujing Weirs and part of Pengzhou. The trip
focuses on the geological structures as well as Wenchuan earthquake and its induced
geohazards. The trip route is Chengdu-Dujiang Weirs-Yingxiu-Chengdu. Examine (1)
geological structures of Longmenshan (2) active fault of Longmenshan (3) surface
rupture of Wenchuan earthquake (4) landslides, mudflows and other geohazards
induced by Wenchuan earthquake.
Number limited to 70 persons
Trip fee: RMB 450/person, covering transportation, guidebook, tour guide,
and lunch.
(2) Trip to Chengdu Researh Base of Giant Panda Breeding
p.10
Trip Description:
The Chengdu Research Base of Giant Panda Breeding (Chengdu Panda Base for short),
founded in 1987, is a non-profit organization engaged in wildlife research, captive
breeding, conservation education, and educational tourism. The Base covers an area of
106 hectares and will be enlarged to 200 hectares during the third phase of our
expansion. Red pandas, golden monkeys and other wild and/or endangered species live
and breed here. As a demonstration project of giant panda conservation, the Chengdu
Panda Base has not only dedicated itself to giant panda conservation, but has also made
great efforts to combine natural scenery and man-made landscapes to create wonderful
and humane living areas for giant pandas, red pandas, and other Chinese endangered
animals.
Number limited to 20 persons
Trip fees: RMB 260/person, covering transportation, tour guide, and lunch.
13. Contact information:
China: Wang Wei, Division Chief of International Affairs, GSC
Address: 26 Baiwanzhuang Road, Xicheng District, Beijing 100037,
China
Tel: +86-(10)-6831-0893;6899-9619
Fax: +86-(10)-6831-0894
E-mail:dic@cags.ac.cn
Li Jincheng, Deputy Chief of Science and Technology Department,
Chengdu University of Technology
Address: 1, Dongsanlu, Erxianqiao, Chengdu 610059, Sichuan, China
Tel: +86-(28)-84078924
Fax: +86-(28)-84077066
E-mail:ljc@cdut.edu.cn
Kong Fanjin, Division Chief of International Cooperation and Exchanges,
Chengdu University of Technology
Address: 1, Dongsanlu, Erxianqiao, Chengdu 610059, Sichuan, China
Tel: +86-(28)-84079996
Fax: +86-(28)-84079488
E-mail:kfanjin@cdut.edu.cn
U.S.A.: Melissa Cummiskey < MCummiskey@geosociety.org> (Chair)
Juhn G. Liou
An Yin
I-Ming Chou
14. Websites:
http://eng.cags.ac.cn
http://www.cdut.edu.cn
http://www.geosociety.org.cn/index.asp
http://www.geosociety.org/meetings
http://www.geochina.org
p.11
Attachment 1
Classification of Magmatic Sulphide Deposits in China and
Mineralization of Small Intrusions
TANG Zhongli1, *, YAN Haiqing1, JIAO Jiangang1 and Olivier BÉ THOUX2
1 Chang’an University, Xi’an, Shaanxi 710054
2 Lanzhou University, Lanzhou, Gansu 730000
Abstract: Many important metal resources, such as Ni (Cu, Co), PGE, exist in magmatic sulfide
deposits, are a hot spot in geological research. We divide the magmatic sulphide deposits in
China into four types according to their tectonic setting, intruding way, ore deposit mode, main
metallogenic elements. The four types are as follows: (1) Small-intrusion deposits in
paleo-continent (2) Small-intrusion deposits in continental flood basalt (3) Small-intrusion
deposits in orogenic belt and (4) The deposits associated with ophiolites. On the basis of the
classification, we put forward that the main magmatic metallogenic type in China is
small-intrusion metallogeny, and describe its characteristics from small intrusions related
concept, three geologic settings, three volcanic-intrusive assemblages and metallogenic key
factors. According to the experiences of prospecting at home and abroad, we point out that there
is big potential in prospecting small-intrusion deposits, which need further study. At last, we
indicate that small-intrusion metallogeny not only widely distributes in mafic-ultramafic
intrusions, but also has an important economic value and scientific significance in
intermediate-acid intrusions.
Key words: magmatic sulfide deposits, classification, small intrusions, metallogenesis
*Corresponding author E-mail: lsshu2003@yahoo.com.cn
References
Amelin, Y., Li, C., and Naldrett, A.J., 1999.Geochronlolgy of the Voisey’s Bay intrusion, Labrador, Canada, by
precise U-Pb dating of coesisting baddeleyite, zircon and apatite. Lithos, 47: 33–51.
Cawthorn, R.G., Merkle, R.K., and Viljoen, M.J., 2002. Platinum-group element deposits in the Bushveld
Complex, South Africa. In: Cabri, L.J. (ed.), The Geology, Geochemistry, Mineralogy and Mineral
Beneficiation of Platinum-Group Elements, Ottawa, Ontario. Can. Inst. Min. Met. Spec., 54: 389–429.
Faggart, B.E., Basu, A.B., and Tatsumoto, M., 1985. Origin of the Sudbury Complex by meteorite impact:
neodymium isotopic evidence. Science, 230: 436–439.
Fedorenko, V.A., 1994. Evolution of magmatism as refected in the volcanic sequence of the Noril'sk region. In:
Lightfoot P.C., and Naldrett, A.J. (eds.), Proc Sudbury-Noril’sk Symp. Ontario Geological Survey Special, 5:
171–184
Keays, R.R., Ihlenfeld, C., Mcinnes, B., and Zhou, M.-F., 2004. Re-Os isotope dating of the Jinchuan Ni-Cu-PGE
sulfide deposit,China. Hong Kong SAR, China: Proceedings of the IGCP 479 Hong Kong Workshop, Abstract
Volume, 41–42.
Lambert, D.D., Foster, J.G., Frick, L.R., Li, C., and Naldrett, A.J., 1999. Re-Os isotopic systematics of the
Voisey’s Bay Ni-Cu-Co magmatic ore system, Labrador, Canada. Lithos, 47(1–2): 69–88.
Li Huaqin, Xie Caifu and Chang Hailiang, 1998. Study on Metallogenic Chronology of Nonferrous and Precious
Title, 14 points, bold, line spacing 16 points
Author, 11 points, bold, line spacing 13 points
Author Units, of 10 points, italic, line spacing 13
points, left-justified
Abstract, 10 points, bold, line spacing 13 points
E-mail, 9 points, line spacing 11 points
General text font size is 10 points line spacing is 13 points, some changes in the individual parts
2 lines empty here
2 lines empty here
2 lines empty here
References body, 9 points, line spacing 11
points, hanging indent 0.35cm
Please note the citation format!
p.12
Metallic Ore Deposits in Northern Xinjiang. Beijing: Geological Publishing House, 264 (in Chinese).
Li Wenyuan, 1996. Metallogenic Series and Geochemistry of Nickel-Copper Sulfide Deposits in China. Xi’an:
Cartographic Publishing House, 288 (in Chinese).
reworking deposits in intrusive rocks in China. Chinese J. Geochem., 26(4): 1–12 ( in Chinese with English
abstract).
Wang Yuwang, Wang Jingbin, Wang Lijuan, Wang Yong and Tu Caineng, 2004. REE characteristics of the
Kalatongke Cu-Ni deposit, Xinjiang, China. Acta Geologica Sinica (English edition), 78(2): 396–403.
Figure
Fig. 1. Tectonic sketch map of Southeast Asia (modified after Tapponnier et al. (1986), Leloup et al. (2005) and
Morley (2007)).
(a), Geologic sketch of the extrusion of Indochina in response to northward penetration by India (b), Major sutures and shear zones/faults
in Southeast Asia. 1, Himalaya orogenic zone 2, Late Yanshanian orogenic zone 3, Early Yanshanian orogenic zone. GLGSZ,
Gaoligong shear zone SGSZ, Sagaing shear zone TPSZ, Three Pagoda shear zone WCSZ, Wang Chao shear zone LMSF, Longmen
Shan fault XSH-XJF, Xianshuihe-Xiaojiang fault DBPF, Dien Bien Phu fault ASRRSZ, Ailao Shan-Red River shear zone XLS,
Xuelong Shan metamorphic massif DCS, Diancang Shan metamorphic massif ALS, Ailao Shan metamorphic massif DNCV, Day Nui
Con Voi metamorphic massif.
Table
Table 1 Types of magmatic sulfide deposits in China
Tectonic
setting Intruding way Main rocks Deposit
mode
Deposit
size
Main metallogenic
elements
Lherzolite Jinchuan Superlarge
Diabase, gabbro Chibaisong Medium
Gabbro-diabase Tongdongzi Small
Small intrusion
Gabbro Xiaonanshan Small
Ni, Cu, Co, Pt
Diorite-gabbro-diabase-pyroxenite Dapoling Small
Diorite-gabbro-peridotite Limahe Medium
Gabbro-pyroxenite-peridotite Baimazhai Medium
Ni, Cu, Co, Pt
Diabase-gabbro-peridotite Jinbaoshan
Paleocontinent
Intrusion associated with
continental flood basalt
Gabbro-peridotite Yangliuping
Large Pt, Pd, Ni, Cu
Enstatatite Hongqiling Large
Gabbro-peridotite-lherzolite Huangshan Large
Norite-olivine norite Kalatongke Large
Orogenic Ni, Cu, Co, Pt
belt
Small
Intrusion Pyroxenite-peridotite-
Orthopyroxene-pyroxenite olivine De’erni Large Cu, Zn, Co, S
Note: Size-classification standard of magmatic sulphide deposit in China: superlarge type of nickel deposit (Ni content >500×103 t), large
type of nickel deposit (Ni content >100×103 t), medium type of nickel deposit (Ni content >20×103 t), small type of nickel deposit (Ni
content <20×103 t), superlarge type of copper deposit (Cu content >2500×103 t), large type of copper deposit (Cu content >500×103 t),
medium type of copper deposit (Cu content >50×103 t), small type of copper deposit (Cu content <50×103 t).
The length of abstract is one to four pages of letter size (8.5” x 11”).

Figure name, 9 points, line spacing 11 points
Table contents, 7.5 points, line spacing 9 points
Figure notes, 7.5 points, line spacing 9 points
Table Notes, 7.5 points, line spacing 9 points
Table border, Three line table, but should retain
the essential lines. The top and the bottom line are
2.5 points the other lines are 0.75 points

消息来源 I-Ming Chou
12/31/2012