mineral industries of the United States.
Read Online

mineral industries of the United States. by Samuel S. Wyer

  • 89 Want to read
  • ·
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by United States National Museum in Washington .
Written in English


  • Natural resources -- United States.,
  • Natural gas -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesNatural gas :
Statementby Samuel S. Wyer.
SeriesBulletin / United States National Museum -- 102, pt. 7, Bulletin (United States National Museum) -- no. 102, pt. 7.
ContributionsUnited States National Museum.
The Physical Object
Pagination67 p., 8 leaves of plates (some folded) :
Number of Pages67
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20999316M

Download mineral industries of the United States.


Additional Physical Format: Online version: Fieldner, Arno Carl, Research activities in the mineral industries of the United States. Washington, D.C., U.S. Page - It may not be out of place at this point to call attention to some of the reasons why the outcrops are absent from areas where only a very limited continuity of the well known seams would call for their presence. The most noteworthy instance of this kind is the Mouse valley, above Burlington. Lignite, presumably from the same seam as at Burlington, is mined on. Flood Plain Sediments of Halfmoon Creek, Pennsylvania; Commerical Possibilities of Some Cambrian and Ordovician Limestones and Dolomites in Blair and Centre Counties, Pennsylvania; Application of Statistical Methods in Prospecting for High-Alumina Clay. A recent report points out where the United States is most dependent on mineral imports and highlights some ways for reducing this dependence. Lederer, Graham W.; McCullough, Erin Attribution: Minerals, National Minerals Information Center, Mineral Resources Program, Region 1: North Atlantic-Appalachian, United States of America.

Report on the mining industries of the United States (exclusive of the precious metals): with special investigations into the iron resources of the Republic and into the cretaceous coal of the Northwest Pumpelly, Raphael, Washington, D.C.: G.P.O., find in . Read chapter 2 Minerals and Materials Uses in the United States: Minerals are part of virtually every product we use. Common examples include copper used. Cobalt (Co) is a metal used in numerous diverse commercial, industrial, and military applications, many of which are strategic and critical. On a global basis, the leading use of cobalt is in rechargeable battery electrodes. Superalloys, which are used to make parts for gas turbine engines, are another major use for cobalt. Cobalt is also used to make airbags in. Service industries — United States Virgin Islands — Statistics Service industries — Guam — Statistics [Browse] Mineral industries — United States Virgin Islands — Statistics [Browse].

Mineral Resources of the United States, Volume 4 | This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. Filed under: Mineral industries -- Latin America -- Case studies. Large Mines and the Community: Socioeconomic and Environmental Effects in Latin America, Canada, and Spain (), ed. by Gary McMahon and Felix Remy (PDF and HTML with commentary at privolie.com) Filed under: Mineral industries -- Environmental aspects -- Latin America -- Case studies. Historical Statistics of Pennsylvania's Mineral Industries, Public. Bulletin Metadata Creator John J. Schanz, Jr. Keyword Mineral Industries Experiment Station Bulletin Rights Attribution-NoDerivs United States Resource type Book Publisher Pennsylvania State University Published Date Author: Jr. John J. Schanz. Book a Room; Places to Study; All Night Study; Copy, Print & Scan Census Data > The Economic Censuses > Censuses of Mineral Industries > Census of Mineral Industries: Census of Mineral Industries: Library Holdings: census of mineral industries United States. Bureau of the Census Washington, U.S. Govt. Print. Off., ] 3.