Mineral Resources On-Line Spatial Data
|Geologic age||Cambrian - Ordovician|
|Original map label||OCe|
|Comments||part of Eugeosynclinal (Allochthonous) Sequence up to 6000 ft.? (2000 m). Secondary unit description from USGS Geologic Names lexicon (ref. NY046): Elizaville shales. Mainly light-gray but ranges from light greenish-gray to dark-gray approaching black. Coarse shaly or fine silty texture with all variations from fine phyllitic shale to coarse siltstone. Upper part contains horizon with many bands of brown quartzite ranging from 3 inches to 12 inches in thickness, at intervals of 2 or 3 feet. Also contains banding consisting of thin layers of ferruginous and dolomitic material an inch or so apart, and characterized by fine irregular crumpling, with crenulations of amplitude about one-half inch; this crumpling is somewhat similar to that in Pine Plains dolomites. Thickness about 90 feet. Age is Late Cambrian and Early Ordovician(?).|
|Primary rock type||shale|
|Secondary rock type||argillite|
|Other rock types||quartzite|
Sedimentary > Clastic > Mudstone > ShaleMainly light-gray but ranges from light greenish-gray to dark-gray approaching black.
Metamorphic > Argillite
Metamorphic > Metasedimentary > Metaclastic > QuartziteUpper part contains horizon with many bands of brown quartzite ranging from 3 inches to 12 inches in thickness, at intervals of 2 or 3 feet.
NYS Museum, NYS Geological Survey, NYS Museum Technology Center, 1999, 1:250,000 Bedrock geology of NYS, data is distributed in ARC/INFOr EXPORT format (with ".e00" extension) in 5 seperate files based on printed map sheets, http://www.nysm.nysed.gov/gis.html.
D. W. Fisher; Y. W. Isachsen, L. V. Rickard, 1970, Geologic Map of New York State, consisting of 5 sheets: Niagara, Finger Lakes, Hudson-Mohawk, Adirondack, and Lower Hudson, New York State Museum and Science Service, Map and Chart Series No. 15, scale 1:250000.
|Counties||Columbia - Dutchess - Rensselaer|
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