Fe-oxide grain coatings support bacterial Fe-reducing metabolisms in 1.7-2.0 km-deep subsurface quartz arenite sandstone reservoirs of the Illinois Basin (USA)

The Cambrian-age Mt. Simon Sandstone, deeply buried within the Illinois Basin of the midcontinent of North America, contains quartz sand grains ubiquitously encrusted with iron-oxide cements and dissolved ferrous iron in pore-water. Although microbial iron reduction has previously been documented in... Ausführliche Beschreibung

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doi: 10.3389/fmicb.2014.00511
Autoren:Dong, Y.; Sanford, R.A.; Locke, R.A.; Cann, I.K.; Mackie, R.I.; Fouke, B.W.
Volumen Titel:Frontiers in Microbiology
Quelle:Frontiers in Microbiology, Vol.5. Publisher: Frontiers Research Foundation, Lausanne, Switzerland. ISSN: 1664-302X
Hinweis:In English. 50 refs.; illus., incl. 1 table
Schlagworte:Arenite; Bacteria; Cambrian; Carbon dioxide; Carbon sequestration; Clastic rocks; Gas injection; Iron oxides; Metabolism; Microorganisms; Mount Simon Sandstone; Oxides; Paleozoic; Quartz arenite; Reservoir rocks; Sandstone; Sedimentary rocks; Site exploration; Upper Cambrian; Illinois; Illinois Basin; Macon County Illinois; United States; Decatur Illinois; Firmicutes; Halanaerobiales; Vulcanibacillus
Koordinaten:N393600 N400400 W0884500 W0891200
Urheberrechtsinformationen:GeoRef, Copyright 2020 American Geosciences Institute.
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