By George V. Chilingarian, Karl H. Wolf
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Surv. , 244: 200 pp. H. V. F. , 1966. Geosynclinal sedimentation. , 56: 1-19. Larsen, G. V. Diagenesis in Sediments. Elsevier, Amsterdam, 551 pp. , 1963. Classification of tuffs. J. Sed. , 33: 234-235. , 1967. Geochemistry of Epigenesis. , 266 PP. , 1963. Chemical composition of sandstones - excluding carbonate and volcanic sands. Geol. Surv. Prof. , 440s: 19 pp. E. , 1972. Sand and Sandstone. , 618 pp. V. , 1974. Compressibility of unconsolidated, arkosic oil sands. Pet. Eng. , 14 (3): 132-138.
Limited list, there are no general conclusions which can be reached other than that the porosity variation for any given rock or rock type commonly is large and that the average porosity is, perhaps, 15%. The porosity of graywackes probably is highly variable depending princiTABLE 2-11 Porosities of relatively unconsolidated sands Formation name, age, and location Porosity( %) range Sand (Ft. 3 Sand (Mt. 0 Birch et al. (1942) Birch et al. (1942) Birch et al. 4 Birch et al. 7 Birch et al. K. F. BERRY 50 TABLE 2-111 Porosities-of various sandstone types Sandstone type, formation name, age, and location Orthoquartzites Berea Sandstone (Mississippian, Ohio and West Virginia) St.
The chemistry of solutions expelled from arenaceous sediments by porevolume reduction is strongly influenced and sometimes totally controlled by the chemical composition of the original pore solutions. The origins and types of subsurface waters and the various factors that control the composition of interstitial solutions in subsurface environments are reviewed. Under the same physical conditions, the chemistry of expelled solutions will be different from the chemistry of pore solutions only to the degree that the arenaceous sediments exhibit membrane-type behavior.