Arcus insularum est longa montium igniferorum actuosorum catena ubi terraemotus saepe fiunt, secundum convergentes laminarum tectonicarum fines, sicut Circulum Ignis in Oceano Pacifico. Plurimi arcus insularum ex crusta oceanica exoriuntur cum lithosphaera sub amiculum secundum zonam subductionis descendit. Arcibus insularum plerumque augentur continentes.[1]

Insulae Ryukyuenses arcum insularum constituunt.
Binae laminae confligentes arcum insularum inter se generant.
Transversa arcus insularum sectio schematica e fossa ad pelvem post arcum.

Nexus interni

NotaeRecensere

  1. Taylor 1967.

BibliographiaRecensere

  • England, Richard W. 2009. "Philip Kearey, Keith A. Klepeis and Frederick J. Vine: Global tectonics." Marine Geophysical Researches 30 (4): 293–4
  • Frank, F. C. 1968.l "Curvature of Island Arcs." Nature 220 (5165): 363
  • Hacker, Bradley R., Simon M. Peacock, Geoffrey A. Abers, et Stephen D. Holloway. 2003. "Subduction factory 2. Are intermediate-depth earthquakes in subducting slabs linked to metamorphic dehydration reactions?" Journal of Geophysical Research: Solid Earth 108 (B1): 2030
  • Isacks, Bryan, Jack Oliver, et Lynn R. Sykes. 1968. "Seismology and the new global tectonics." Journal of Geophysical Research 73, no. 18 (15 Septembris): 5855–99
  • Oxburgh, E. R., et D. L. Turcotte. 1970. "Thermal Structure of Island Arcs." Geological Society of America Bulletin 81 (6): 1665
  • Taylor, S. R. 1967. "The origin and growth of continents." Tectonophysics 4 (1): 17–34
  • Toksöz, M. Nafi. 1975. "The Subduction of the Lithosphere." Scientific American 233 (5): 88–98
  • Wilson, J., et Tuzo. 1965 "A New Class of Faults and their Bearing on Continental Drift." Nature 207 (4995): 343–47

Nexus externiRecensere

  Vicimedia Communia plura habent quae ad arcus insulares spectant.