Get 20M+ Full-Text Papers For Less Than $1.50/day. Subscribe now for You or Your Team.

Learn More →

More Intense, More Frequent, and Longer Lasting Heat Waves in the 21st Century

More Intense, More Frequent, and Longer Lasting Heat Waves in the 21st Century Downloaded from http://science.sciencemag.org/ on July 21, 2021 R EPORTS 13. A. T. Anderson, A. M. Davis, F. Lu, J. Petrol. 41, 449 (2000). 45. We are grateful to C. Chesner for samples; C. Coath, F. Supporting Online Material 14. M. R. Reid, C. D. Coath, T. M. Harrison, K. D. McKee- Ramos, and F. Kyte for analytical help; and especially J. www.sciencemag.org/cgi/content/full/305/5686/991/DC1 gan, Earth Planet. Sci. Lett. 150, 27 (1997). Simon and G. Bergantz for insightful discussions. Anony- Materials and Methods 15. C. A. Chesner, J. Petrol. 39, 397 (1998). mous referees provided very helpful reviews. Funded by Tables S1 and S2 16. Materials and analytical methods are available as NSF grants EAR-9706519 and EAR-0003601. The Univer- Fig. S1 supporting material on Science Online. sity of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), ion microprobe is References 238 230 17. Model U- Th ages are derived as described in partially subsidized by a grant from the NSF Instrumenta- (14). See (34) for a review of Th dating in mag- tions and Facilities Program. 19 February 2004; accepted 9 July 2004 matic systems. The reported ages are taken to be those of crystallization because of the relatively tight packing of ions within allanite http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Science Unpaywall

More Intense, More Frequent, and Longer Lasting Heat Waves in the 21st Century

ScienceAug 13, 2004
5 pages

Loading next page...
 
/lp/unpaywall/more-intense-more-frequent-and-longer-lasting-heat-waves-in-the-21st-QXzvfaIQvu

References

References for this paper are not available at this time. We will be adding them shortly, thank you for your patience.

Publisher
Unpaywall
ISSN
0036-8075
DOI
10.1126/science.1098704
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Downloaded from http://science.sciencemag.org/ on July 21, 2021 R EPORTS 13. A. T. Anderson, A. M. Davis, F. Lu, J. Petrol. 41, 449 (2000). 45. We are grateful to C. Chesner for samples; C. Coath, F. Supporting Online Material 14. M. R. Reid, C. D. Coath, T. M. Harrison, K. D. McKee- Ramos, and F. Kyte for analytical help; and especially J. www.sciencemag.org/cgi/content/full/305/5686/991/DC1 gan, Earth Planet. Sci. Lett. 150, 27 (1997). Simon and G. Bergantz for insightful discussions. Anony- Materials and Methods 15. C. A. Chesner, J. Petrol. 39, 397 (1998). mous referees provided very helpful reviews. Funded by Tables S1 and S2 16. Materials and analytical methods are available as NSF grants EAR-9706519 and EAR-0003601. The Univer- Fig. S1 supporting material on Science Online. sity of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), ion microprobe is References 238 230 17. Model U- Th ages are derived as described in partially subsidized by a grant from the NSF Instrumenta- (14). See (34) for a review of Th dating in mag- tions and Facilities Program. 19 February 2004; accepted 9 July 2004 matic systems. The reported ages are taken to be those of crystallization because of the relatively tight packing of ions within allanite

Journal

ScienceUnpaywall

Published: Aug 13, 2004

There are no references for this article.