主页关于 MindatMindat手册Mindat的历史版权Who We Are联系我们于 Mindat.org刊登广告
捐赠给 MindatCorporate Sponsorship赞助板页已赞助的板页在 Mindat刊登 广告的广告商于 Mindat.org刊登广告
Learning CenterWhat is a mineral?The most common minerals on earthInformation for EducatorsMindat ArticlesThe Elements书籍及杂志
搜索矿物的性质搜索矿物的化学Advanced Locality Search随意显示任何一 种矿物Random Locality使用minID搜索邻近产地Search Articles搜索词汇表更多搜索选项
Mindat手册添加新照片Rate Photos产区编辑报告Coordinate Completion Report添加词汇表项目
Mining Companies统计会员列表Mineral Museums矿物展及活动The Mindat目录表设备设置
照片搜索Photo Galleries今天最新的照片昨天最新的照片用户照片相集过去每日精选照片相集Mineral Photography

Kelly Nash's Photo Gallery

9V7-HVKSmithsonite ZnCO3

Kelly Mine, Magdalena, Magdalena District, Socorro Co., New Mexico, USA

Dimensions: 46 mm x 36 mm x 19 mm

Apologies for yet another Kelly Mine smithsonite photo, but really, I'm not sure there can be too many.
Copyright: © Kelly Nash      Photo ID: 1030222     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 16   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 3935 x 2840 pixels (11.2 Mpix)

Lewis & Clark in Nebraska

Nebraska, USA

The first explorer of Nebraska with some geological and mineralogical training was Meriwether Lewis in 1804, sent by President Thomas Jefferson, along with William Clark, to document the west and to search for a northwest (water) passage to the Pacific (“The Voyage of Discovery”). He had the second edition (1784) of Richard Kirwan's Elements of Mineralogy, which he tried to use, with little success, to identify minerals. Somewhere along the banks of the Missouri River in northeast Nebraska (between points 5 & 8 on the map), Lewis collected a number of selenite crystals ("a clear soft substance"), including at Calumet Bluff. These were sent from Fort Mandan to Charles Wilson Peale’s Museum in Philadelphia, at the direction of President Jefferson, then to Adam Seybert’s mineral collection, and finally to the Academy of Natural Sciences Philadelphia, where today seven of them are the only surviving mineral specimens from the expedition. (National Park Service Map).
Photo ID: 1029723     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 10   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 1681 x 1594 pixels (2.7 Mpix)

Olivo Quarry, 1960

Olivo Quarry, Washington Co., Nebraska, USA

Olivo Quarry in 1960, photo from Miller, Robert D. (1964) Geology of the Omaha - Council Bluffs Area Nebraska - Iowa, USGS Prof. Paper 472, p. 8.
Photo ID: 1029386     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 3   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 800 x 490 pixels (0.4 Mpix)

3VW-VK7Calcite (Var: Sand-Calcite) CaCO3

Rattlesnake Butte, Jackson Co., South Dakota, USA

Dimensions: 13.1 cm x 8.9 cm x 6.8 cm
Weight: 513 g

Dramatic, large and sharp cluster of sand-calcite crystals from the classic Rattlesnake Butte locality on Oglala Lakota Sioux land. Ex Bob Jones, Ron Blackstone, Dana Slaughter. The Jones label gives the location as Washington County, which suggests it was collected prior to 1943.
Copyright: © Kelly Nash      Photo ID: 1029189     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 12   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 3822 x 2516 pixels (9.6 Mpix)

Old Baldy from below, 2010

Boyd Co., Nebraska, USA

Old Baldy, also known as the Tower, is a hill located near the village of Lynch. In this photo it is seen from the southeast. It is listed in the National Register of Historic Places because of its association with the Lewis and Clark Expedition. On their way up the Missouri River, on September 7, 1804, the two captains left the boats to explore the conspicuous bald hill, which they had seen from the river the day before. They climbed to the summit and measured its height as 70 feet. The hill is made up of chalky layers of the Cretaceous Pierre Shale, which do not support vegetation. Nearby, they discovered a colony of prairie dogs, an animal previously unknown to scientists, and spent the better part of a day capturing one alive, which they sent to President Jefferson. For its connection with Lewis and Clark, and because it has little changed since their passage in 1804, the site was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 2004. (Wikimedia Commons photo)
Photo ID: 1029138     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 10   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 2266 x 1147 pixels (2.6 Mpix)

Sandhills in Hooker County

Hooker Co., Nebraska, USA

Nebraska Sandhills in Hooker County, Nebraska, seen from Nebraska Highway 97 south of the Dismal River. (Wikimedia photo by Ammodramus, 2012).
Photo ID: 1028949     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 4   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 2560 x 1415 pixels (3.6 Mpix)

"Ionia Volcano" Historical Marker

Newcastle, Dixon Co., Nebraska, USA

Historical Marker in Newcastle for the "Ionia Volcano", a bluff along the Missouri River that is about 3 miles northeast of Newcastle (at 42.69068°, -96.83032°). Recent research has shown that the site was about a mile from the river at the time of Lewis & Clark's visit in 1804, and thus was not being undercut, and likely not the "burning bluffs" observed by them. However, there are other shale exposures along the west bank of the Missouri River in the area which were being undercut, and which may have been observed to be "on fire", either from oxidizing marcasite or pyrite or from burning lignite beds. Gypsum (or "selenite") crystals, resulting from the oxidation of iron sulfides, have been found at several locations along and near the river in northeast Nebraska. Several were collected by Capt. Lewis in 1804, and made their way into Adam Seybert's collection, and then to the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia, where they are apparently the only mineral specimens from the expedition still preserved . (Flickr photo)
Copyright: © Jimmy Emerson, DVM      Photo ID: 1028940     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 6   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 2304 x 3072 pixels (7.1 Mpix)

XWD-U1CCalcite (Var: Sand-Calcite) CaCO3

Mitchell, Scotts Bluff Co., Nebraska, USA

Field of View: 10 cm

Illustration of sand-calcite crystals from Barbour & Fisher (1902) American Journal of Science, XIV, p. 453. These crystals were found in the Oligocene Chadron Sands near the North Platte River in widely scattered areas west of Mitchell to the state line. They were fairly uniform in size (~40 mm.) and similar to the Rattlesnake Butte sand-calcites on the Pine Ridge Reservation in South Dakota, except with a different crystal form (a combination of acute and obtuse rhombohedrons), and found in a stratigraphically-lower formation.
Photo ID: 1028793     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 26   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 1024 x 509 pixels (0.5 Mpix)

Sukulu Complex, 2001

Sukulu complex, Tororo District, Eastern Region, Uganda

The Carbonatite Complex of Sukulu, Uganda. Seen from Tororo Rock, March 2001, photo by Gunnar Ries. (Wikipedia)
Copyright: © Gunnar Ries      Photo ID: 1028606     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 11   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 2222 x 1418 pixels (3.2 Mpix)

RWV-RH2Pyrochlore Group A2Nb2(O,OH)6Z

Elk Creek Carbonatite, Elk Creek, Johnson Co., Nebraska, USA

Field of View: 200 μm

Cross-polarized light image of pyrochlore crystals in dolomite carbonatite. From a thin section of a core sample (depth = 1043 ft.). These crystals are about 10 microns across. They have been observed up to about 2 mm. across (in cores). Pyrochlore is the source of the high niobium concentrations in this deposit. Copyrighted image, kindly provided for upload to Mindat by geologist Michael Blessington.
Copyright: © Michael Blessington      Photo ID: 1028219     Uploaded by: Kelly Nash   View Count: 12   Approval status: Public galleries    Type: Photo - 2592 x 1944 pixels (5.0 Mpix)
Page 1 of 226 (1 to 10 of 2259 total)
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 ...
矿物 and/or 产地  
版权所有© mindat.org1993年至2020年,除了规定的地方。 Mindat.org全赖于全球数千个以上成员和支持者们的参与。
隐私政策 - 条款和条款细则 - 联络我们 Current server date and time: 2020.2.20 22:03:07
Go to top of page