登录注册
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
搜索:
矿物名称:
地区产地名称:
关键字:
 
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

Alumovesuvianite

This page is currently not sponsored. Click here to sponsor this page.
Formula:
Ca19AlAl4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH)9
The formula is a partial simplification of the full structural formula. The large (VII-IX)-coordinated (X4)2(X3)8(X2)8(X1) sites are here combined (e.g. Ca19) and are typically filled with Ca, although other large cations such as the REE may be present. The square-pyramidal Y1 site can host a variety of M2+ and M3+ ions and is the basis for the distinction of several species. The VI-coordinated Y2 site typically is filled with Al, whereas the also VI-coordinated Y3 site may contain Al, Mg, and other cations of similar charge and size. The tetrahedral T1 site is typically vacant but may contain B (less commonly Al); the trigonal T2 site is also typically vacant but may also contain B. Some of the (SiO4) may be replaced by (H4O4), akin to the Si4+ ↔︎ 4H+ hydrogarnet substitution. Among the oxygen that are not part of the silica tetrahedra, there are eight "O11" that typically occur as OH, two "O10" that are typically O & OH or OH & OH (the latter arrangement notably when Y1 is an M2+ cation). There may also be up to three "O12" that in most vesuvianite-group minerals are absent (and are not included here), but may be present particularly when T1 is occupied.
Colour:
Colorless
Hardness:
Specific Gravity:
3.31 - 3.36
Crystal System:
Tetragonal
Name:
The name alumovesuvianite is given to highlight the species-defining role of Al.
A member of the vesuvianite group with Al3+ as a dominant cation in the Y1 site.


Hide all sections | Show all sections

Classification of AlumovesuvianiteHide

Approved
Approval Year:
2016
First Published:
2017
9.BG.

9 : SILICATES (Germanates)
B : Sorosilicates
G : Sorosilicates with mixed SiO4 and Si2O7 groups; cations in octahedral [6] and greater coordination

Physical Properties of AlumovesuvianiteHide

Transparency:
Transparent
Colour:
Colorless
Hardness:
6½ on Mohs scale
Density:
3.31 - 3.36 g/cm3 (Measured)    

Optical Data of AlumovesuvianiteHide

Type:
Uniaxial (-)
RI values:
nω = 1.725(2) nε = 1.722(2)
Max Birefringence:
δ = 0.003
Image shows birefringence interference colour range (at 30µm thickness)
and does not take into account mineral colouration.
Surface Relief:
High

Chemical Properties of AlumovesuvianiteHide

Formula:
Ca19AlAl4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH)9

The formula is a partial simplification of the full structural formula. The large (VII-IX)-coordinated (X4)2(X3)8(X2)8(X1) sites are here combined (e.g. Ca19) and are typically filled with Ca, although other large cations such as the REE may be present. The square-pyramidal Y1 site can host a variety of M2+ and M3+ ions and is the basis for the distinction of several species. The VI-coordinated Y2 site typically is filled with Al, whereas the also VI-coordinated Y3 site may contain Al, Mg, and other cations of similar charge and size. The tetrahedral T1 site is typically vacant but may contain B (less commonly Al); the trigonal T2 site is also typically vacant but may also contain B. Some of the (SiO4) may be replaced by (H4O4), akin to the Si4+ ↔︎ 4H+ hydrogarnet substitution. Among the oxygen that are not part of the silica tetrahedra, there are eight "O11" that typically occur as OH, two "O10" that are typically O & OH or OH & OH (the latter arrangement notably when Y1 is an M2+ cation). There may also be up to three "O12" that in most vesuvianite-group minerals are absent (and are not included here), but may be present particularly when T1 is occupied.
IMA Formula:
Ca19Al(Al10Mg2)Si18O69(OH)9

Crystallography of AlumovesuvianiteHide

Crystal System:
Tetragonal
Class (H-M):
4/m - Dipyramidal
Space Group:
P4/n
Setting:
P4/n
Cell Parameters:
a = 15.5103(2) Å, c = 11.8096(1) Å
Ratio:
a:c = 1 : 0.761
Unit Cell V:
2868.3 ų
Z:
2
Morphology:
Prismatic tetragonal crystals. Dominant crystal forms are {100}, {110}, {210}, {111}, {101} and {001}.
Comment:
P4/n

X-Ray Powder DiffractionHide

Powder Diffraction Data:
d-spacingIntensity
2.969Å(22)
2.761Å(100)
2.612Å(61)
2.593Å(25)
1.766Å(20)
1.667Å(10)
1.625Å(21)
1.344Å(22)

Type Occurrence of AlumovesuvianiteHide

General Appearance of Type Material:
As prismatic tetragonal crystals up to 4 × 4 × 6 mm3 in size encrusting walls of cavities in a granular diopside.
Place of Conservation of Type Material:
Fersman Mineralogical Museum of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow, Russia, registration numbers 4829/1 (holotype) and 4829/2 (cotype)
Empirical Formula of Type Material:
Ca19.00(Al0.92Fe3+0.081.00(Al9.83Mg1.80Mn3+0.2511.88Si17.98O69.16(OH)8.44
Chemical Analysis of Type Material:
SiO237.1 %
Al2O318.8 %
CaO36.6 %
MgO2.48 %
Mn2O30.67 %
Fe2O30.22 %
H2O2.61 %
Total:98.48 %
Geological Setting of Type Material:
In the rodingite zone at the contact of a gabbroid rock with host serpentinite.
Associated Minerals at Type Locality:
Reference:
Panikorovskii, T.L., Chukanov, N.V., Aksenov, S.M., Mazur, A.S., Avdontseva, E.Yu., Shilovskikh, V.V., Krivovichev, S.V. (2017): Alumovesuvianite, Ca19Al(Al,Mg)12Si18O69(OH)9, a new vesuvianite-group member from the Jeffrey mine, asbestos, Estrie region, Québec, Canada. Mineralogy and Petrology: 111: 833–842.

Synonyms of AlumovesuvianiteHide

Relationship of Alumovesuvianite to other SpeciesHide

Other Members of this group:
CyprineCa19Cu2+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10](OH)(OH)9Tet. 4/m : P4/n
FluorvesuvianiteCa19Fe3+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(F,OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m)
HongheiteCa19Fe2+Al4(Fe3+,Mg)8(☐4)B[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH,O)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc
MagnesiovesuvianiteCa19MgAl4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10](OH)(OH)9Tet. 4/m : P4/n
Manaevite-(Ce)(Ca13Ce4[H2O]2)Mg(Al3Mg)(Mg3Ti3Fe3+2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)8(H4O4)2]O(OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc
ManganvesuvianiteCa19Mn3+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH)9Tet. 4/m : P4/n
Milanriederite(Ca18[REE])Fe3+Al4(Mg4Al4)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10](OH)(OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc
VesuvianiteCa19Fe3+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc
WiluiteCa19MgAl4(Al,Mg)8(B,☐)4☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(O,OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc

Related Minerals - Nickel-Strunz GroupingHide

9.BG.MagnesiovesuvianiteCa19MgAl4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10](OH)(OH)9Tet. 4/m : P4/n
9.BG.05bAllanite-(Ce){CaCe}{Al2Fe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bAllanite-(La){CaLa}{Al2Fe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bAllanite-(Y){CaY}{Al2Fe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon.
9.BG.05aClinozoisite{Ca2}{Al3}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bDissakisite-(Ce){CaCe}{Al2Mg}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05Dollaseite-(Ce){CaCe}{MgAlMg}(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)FMon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05aEpidote{Ca2}{Al2Fe3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05aHancockite{CaPb}{Al2Fe3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon.
9.BG.05Khristovite-(Ce){CaCe}{MgAlMn2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)FMon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05aMukhinite{Ca2}{Al2V3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon.
9.BG.05aPiemontite{Ca2}{Al2Mn3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05Piemontite-(Sr){CaSr}{Al2Mn3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon.
9.BG.05bManganiandrosite-(La){Mn2+La}{Mn3+AlMn2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon.
9.BG.05Tawmawite{Ca2}{(Al,Fe3+,Cr)3}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)
9.BG.05Tweddillite{CaSr}{Mn3+AlMn3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bFerriallanite-(Ce){CaCe}{Fe3+AlFe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05Niigataite{CaSr}{Al3}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m
9.BG.05Manganiandrosite-(Ce){Mn2+Ce}{Mn3+AlMn2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05Dissakisite-(La){CaLa}{Al2Mg}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05Vanadoandrosite-(Ce){Mn2+Ce}{V3+AlMn2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05Uedaite-(Ce){Mn2+Ce}{Al2Fe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05aEpidote-(Sr){CaSr}{Al2Fe3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bAllanite-(Nd){CaNd}{Al2Fe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bFerriallanite-(La){CaLa}{Fe3+AlFe2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.05bÅskagenite-(Nd){Mn2+Nd}{Al2Fe3+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O2Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.9.BG.Ferriakasakaite-(La){CaLa}{Fe3+AlMn2+}(Si2O7)(SiO4)O(OH)Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.9.BG.Ferriandrosite-(Ce){Mn2+REE}{Fe3+AlMn2+}(SiO4)(Si2O7)O(OH)
9.BG.9.BGFerriperbøeite-(Ce)(CaCe3)(Fe3+Al2Fe2+)(Si2O7)(SiO4)3O(OH)2Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.10ZoisiteCa2Al3[Si2O7][SiO4]O(OH)Orth. mmm (2/m 2/m 2/m) : Pnma
9.BG.15MacfalliteCa2Mn3+3(SiO4)(Si2O7)(OH)3Mon.
9.BG.15SursassiteMn2+2Al3(SiO4)(Si2O7)(OH)3Mon. 2/m : P21/m
9.BG.20Julgoldite-(Fe2+)Ca2Fe2+Fe3+2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.20OkhotskiteCa2Mn3+Mn3+2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.20Pumpellyite-(Fe2+)Ca2Fe2+Al2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.20Pumpellyite-(Fe3+)Ca2Fe3+Al2(Si2O7)(SiO4)([OH]O) · H2OMon.
9.BG.20Pumpellyite-(Mg)Ca2MgAl2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.20Pumpellyite-(Mn2+)Ca2Mn2+Al2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.20ShuiskiteCa2MgCr3+2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.20Julgoldite-(Fe3+)Ca2Fe3+Fe3+2(Si2O7)(SiO4)([OH]O) · H2OMon.
9.BG.20Pumpellyite-(Al)Ca2AlAl2(Si2O7)(SiO4)([OH]O) · H2OMon.
9.BG.20PoppiiteCa2V3+V3+2(Si2O7)(SiO4)([OH]O) · H2OMon. 2/m : B2/m
9.BG.20Julgoldite-(Mg)Ca2MgFe3+2(Si2O7)(SiO4)(OH)2 · H2OMon.
9.BG.25GanomalitePb9Ca5Mn(Si2O7)4(SiO4)OHex.
9.BG.30RustumiteCa10(Si2O7)2(SiO4)(OH)2Cl2Mon.
9.BG.35VesuvianiteCa19Fe3+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc
9.BG.35WiluiteCa19MgAl4(Al,Mg)8(B,☐)4☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(O,OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m) : P4/nnc
9.BG.35ManganvesuvianiteCa19Mn3+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(OH)9Tet. 4/m : P4/n
9.BG.35FluorvesuvianiteCa19Fe3+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10]O(F,OH)9Tet. 4/mmm (4/m 2/m 2/m)
9.BG.35CyprineCa19Cu2+Al4(Al6Mg2)(☐4)☐[Si2O7]4[(SiO4)10](OH)(OH)9Tet. 4/m : P4/n
9.BG.40Vyuntspakhkite-(Y)(Y,Yb)4Al2.5-1.5(Si,Al)1.5-2.5(SiO4)4O(OH)7Mon.
9.BG.45DellaiteCa6Si3O11(OH)2Tric.
9.BG.50Gatelite-(Ce)CaCe3Al2(Al,Mg)(Mg,Fe2+,Al)(Si2O7)(SiO4)3(O,F)(OH,O)2Mon. 2/m : P21/b
9.BG.55Västmanlandite-(Ce)Ce3CaMg2Al2Si2O15(OH)2FMon. 2/m : P21/m

Other InformationHide

IR Spectrum:
The most intense IR absorption bands lie in the ranges 412–609, 897–1024, and 3051–3671 cm−1.
Health Risks:
No information on health risks for this material has been entered into the database. You should always treat mineral specimens with care.

References for AlumovesuvianiteHide

Reference List:
Sort by Year (asc) | by Year (desc) | by Author (A-Z) | by Author (Z-A)
Panikorovskii, T.L., Chukanov, N. V., Aksenov, S.M., Mazur, A.S., Avdontseva, E.Y. and Shilovskikh, V.V. (2016): Alumovesuvianite, IMA 2016-014. CNMNC Newsletter No. 32, August 2016, page 916; Mineralogical Magazine, 80: 915–922.
Panikorovskii, T.L., Chukanov, N.V., Aksenov, S.M., Mazur, A.S., Avdontseva, E.Yu., Shilovskikh, V.V., Krivovichev, S.V. (2017): Alumovesuvianite, Ca19Al(Al,Mg)12Si18O69(OH)9, a new vesuvianite-group member from the Jeffrey mine, asbestos, Estrie region, Québec, Canada. Mineralogy and Petrology: 111: 833–842.
Panikorovskii, T.L., Chukanov, N.V., Rusakov, V.S., Shilovskikh, V.V., Mazur, A.S., Balassone, G., Ivanyuk, G.Y., Krivovichev, S.V. (2017) Vesuvianite from the Somma-Vesuvius Complex: New Data and Revised Formula. Minerals: 7: 248; doi:10.3390/min7120248
Chukanov, N.V., Panikorovskii, T.L., Goncharov, A.G., Pekov, I.V., Belakovskiy, D.I., Britvin, S.N., Möckel, S., Vozchikova, S.A. (2019) Milanriederite, (Ca,REE)19Fe3+Al4(Mg,Al,Fe3+)8Si18O68(OH,O)10, a new vesuvianite-group mineral from the Kombat Mine, Namibia. European Journal of Mineralogy: 31: 637–646.

Internet Links for AlumovesuvianiteHide

Localities for AlumovesuvianiteHide

This map shows a selection of localities that have latitude and longitude coordinates recorded. Click on the symbol to view information about a locality. The symbol next to localities in the list can be used to jump to that position on the map.

Locality ListHide

- This locality has map coordinates listed. - This locality has estimated coordinates. ⓘ - Click for further information on this occurrence. ? - Indicates mineral may be doubtful at this locality. - Good crystals or important locality for species. - World class for species or very significant. (TL) - Type Locality for a valid mineral species. (FRL) - First Recorded Locality for everything else (eg varieties). Struck out - Mineral was erroneously reported from this locality. Faded * - Never found at this locality but inferred to have existed at some point in the past (eg from pseudomorphs.)

All localities listed without proper references should be considered as questionable.
Canada (TL)
 
  • Québec
    • Estrie
      • Les Sources RCM
        • Asbestos
Panikorovskii, T.L., Chukanov, N. V., Aksenov, S.M., Mazur, A.S., Avdontseva, E.Y. and Shilovskikh, V.V. (2016): Alumovesuvianite, IMA 2016-014. CNMNC Newsletter No. 32, August 2016, page 916; Mineralogical Magazine, 80: 915–922.; Panikorovskii, T.L., Chukanov, N.V., Aksenov, S.M., Mazur, A.S., Avdontseva, E.Yu., Shilovskikh, V.V., Krivovichev, S.V. (2017): Alumovesuvianite, Ca19Al(Al,Mg)12Si18O69(OH)9, a new vesuvianite-group member from the Jeffrey mine, asbestos, Estrie region, Québec, Canada. Mineralogy and Petrology: 111: 833–842.
Italy
 
  • Aosta Valley
    • Châtillon
Tanaka, T., Akizuki, M., Kudoh, Y. (2002): Optical properties and crystal structure of triclinic growth sectors in vesuvianite, Mineralogical Magazine, Vol. 66(2) (April 2002), pp. 261-274
 
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: 2020.2.26 07:44:35 Page generated: 2020.2.19 05:55:50
Go to top of page