Magma Plumbing Systems: A Geophysical Perspective

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Standard

Magma Plumbing Systems: A Geophysical Perspective. / Magee, Craig; Stevenson, Carl; Ebmeier, Susanna; Keir, Derek; Hammond, James; Gottsmann, Joachim; Whaler, Kathryn; Schofield, Nick; Jackson, Christopher; Petronis, Mike; O'Driscoll, Brian; Morgan, Joanna; Cruden, ALexander; Vollgger, Stefan; Dering, Gregory; Micklethwaite, Steven; Jackson, Matthew.

In: Journal of Petrology, 23.06.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Magee, C, Stevenson, C, Ebmeier, S, Keir, D, Hammond, J, Gottsmann, J, Whaler, K, Schofield, N, Jackson, C, Petronis, M, O'Driscoll, B, Morgan, J, Cruden, AL, Vollgger, S, Dering, G, Micklethwaite, S & Jackson, M 2018, 'Magma Plumbing Systems: A Geophysical Perspective', Journal of Petrology. https://doi.org/10.1093/petrology/egy064

APA

Magee, C., Stevenson, C., Ebmeier, S., Keir, D., Hammond, J., Gottsmann, J., Whaler, K., Schofield, N., Jackson, C., Petronis, M., O'Driscoll, B., Morgan, J., Cruden, AL., Vollgger, S., Dering, G., Micklethwaite, S., & Jackson, M. (2018). Magma Plumbing Systems: A Geophysical Perspective. Journal of Petrology, [egy064]. https://doi.org/10.1093/petrology/egy064

Vancouver

Magee C, Stevenson C, Ebmeier S, Keir D, Hammond J, Gottsmann J et al. Magma Plumbing Systems: A Geophysical Perspective. Journal of Petrology. 2018 Jun 23. egy064. https://doi.org/10.1093/petrology/egy064

Author

Magee, Craig ; Stevenson, Carl ; Ebmeier, Susanna ; Keir, Derek ; Hammond, James ; Gottsmann, Joachim ; Whaler, Kathryn ; Schofield, Nick ; Jackson, Christopher ; Petronis, Mike ; O'Driscoll, Brian ; Morgan, Joanna ; Cruden, ALexander ; Vollgger, Stefan ; Dering, Gregory ; Micklethwaite, Steven ; Jackson, Matthew. / Magma Plumbing Systems: A Geophysical Perspective. In: Journal of Petrology. 2018.

Bibtex

@article{cc40c8199409484fa90d5fb3c883b311,
title = "Magma Plumbing Systems:: A Geophysical Perspective",
abstract = "Over the last few decades, significant advances in using geophysical techniques to image the structure of magma plumbing systems have enabled the identification of zones of melt accumulation, crystal mush development, and magma migration. Combining advanced geophysical observations with petrological and geochemical data has arguably revolutionised our understanding of, and afforded exciting new insights into, the development of entire magma plumbing systems. However, divisions between the scales and physical settings over which these geophysical, petrological, and geochemical methods are applied still remain. To characterise some of these differences and promote the benefits of further integration between these methodologies, we provide a review of geophysical techniques and discuss how they can be utilised to provide a structural context for and place physical limits on the chemical evolution of magma plumbing systems. For example, we examine how Interferometric Synthetic Aperture Radar (InSAR), coupled with Global Positioning System (GPS) and Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data, and seismicity may be used to track magma migration in near real-time. We also discuss how seismic imaging, gravimetry and electromagnetic data can identify contemporary melt zones, magma reservoirs and/or crystal mushes. These techniques complement seismic reflection data and rock magnetic analyses that delimit the structure and emplacement of ancient magma plumbing systems. For each of these techniques, with the addition of full-waveform inversion (FWI), the use of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) and the integration of geophysics with numerical modelling, we discuss potential future directions. We show that approaching problems concerning magma plumbing systems from an integrated petrological, geochemical, and geophysical perspective will undoubtedly yield important scientific advances, providing exciting future opportunities for the volcanological community.",
keywords = "geophysics, magma plumbing system, magma flow",
author = "Craig Magee and Carl Stevenson and Susanna Ebmeier and Derek Keir and James Hammond and Joachim Gottsmann and Kathryn Whaler and Nick Schofield and Christopher Jackson and Mike Petronis and Brian O'Driscoll and Joanna Morgan and ALexander Cruden and Stefan Vollgger and Gregory Dering and Steven Micklethwaite and Matthew Jackson",
year = "2018",
month = jun,
day = "23",
doi = "10.1093/petrology/egy064",
language = "English",
journal = "Journal of Petrology",
issn = "0022-3530",
publisher = "Oxford University Press",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Magma Plumbing Systems:

T2 - A Geophysical Perspective

AU - Magee, Craig

AU - Stevenson, Carl

AU - Ebmeier, Susanna

AU - Keir, Derek

AU - Hammond, James

AU - Gottsmann, Joachim

AU - Whaler, Kathryn

AU - Schofield, Nick

AU - Jackson, Christopher

AU - Petronis, Mike

AU - O'Driscoll, Brian

AU - Morgan, Joanna

AU - Cruden, ALexander

AU - Vollgger, Stefan

AU - Dering, Gregory

AU - Micklethwaite, Steven

AU - Jackson, Matthew

PY - 2018/6/23

Y1 - 2018/6/23

N2 - Over the last few decades, significant advances in using geophysical techniques to image the structure of magma plumbing systems have enabled the identification of zones of melt accumulation, crystal mush development, and magma migration. Combining advanced geophysical observations with petrological and geochemical data has arguably revolutionised our understanding of, and afforded exciting new insights into, the development of entire magma plumbing systems. However, divisions between the scales and physical settings over which these geophysical, petrological, and geochemical methods are applied still remain. To characterise some of these differences and promote the benefits of further integration between these methodologies, we provide a review of geophysical techniques and discuss how they can be utilised to provide a structural context for and place physical limits on the chemical evolution of magma plumbing systems. For example, we examine how Interferometric Synthetic Aperture Radar (InSAR), coupled with Global Positioning System (GPS) and Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data, and seismicity may be used to track magma migration in near real-time. We also discuss how seismic imaging, gravimetry and electromagnetic data can identify contemporary melt zones, magma reservoirs and/or crystal mushes. These techniques complement seismic reflection data and rock magnetic analyses that delimit the structure and emplacement of ancient magma plumbing systems. For each of these techniques, with the addition of full-waveform inversion (FWI), the use of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) and the integration of geophysics with numerical modelling, we discuss potential future directions. We show that approaching problems concerning magma plumbing systems from an integrated petrological, geochemical, and geophysical perspective will undoubtedly yield important scientific advances, providing exciting future opportunities for the volcanological community.

AB - Over the last few decades, significant advances in using geophysical techniques to image the structure of magma plumbing systems have enabled the identification of zones of melt accumulation, crystal mush development, and magma migration. Combining advanced geophysical observations with petrological and geochemical data has arguably revolutionised our understanding of, and afforded exciting new insights into, the development of entire magma plumbing systems. However, divisions between the scales and physical settings over which these geophysical, petrological, and geochemical methods are applied still remain. To characterise some of these differences and promote the benefits of further integration between these methodologies, we provide a review of geophysical techniques and discuss how they can be utilised to provide a structural context for and place physical limits on the chemical evolution of magma plumbing systems. For example, we examine how Interferometric Synthetic Aperture Radar (InSAR), coupled with Global Positioning System (GPS) and Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data, and seismicity may be used to track magma migration in near real-time. We also discuss how seismic imaging, gravimetry and electromagnetic data can identify contemporary melt zones, magma reservoirs and/or crystal mushes. These techniques complement seismic reflection data and rock magnetic analyses that delimit the structure and emplacement of ancient magma plumbing systems. For each of these techniques, with the addition of full-waveform inversion (FWI), the use of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) and the integration of geophysics with numerical modelling, we discuss potential future directions. We show that approaching problems concerning magma plumbing systems from an integrated petrological, geochemical, and geophysical perspective will undoubtedly yield important scientific advances, providing exciting future opportunities for the volcanological community.

KW - geophysics

KW - magma plumbing system

KW - magma flow

U2 - 10.1093/petrology/egy064

DO - 10.1093/petrology/egy064

M3 - Article

JO - Journal of Petrology

JF - Journal of Petrology

SN - 0022-3530

M1 - egy064

ER -