Organization of conferences and scientific meetings




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Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, v. v. i.


Institute of Geology

Research Report 2010


Contents – stránky přečíslovat po finální sazbě


1. Preface………………………………………………………............................................1

  1. General Information.............................................................................................3

  2. Connections…………………………………………………………………...............5

  3. Staff ……………………………………............................................….....………...7

  4. Staff News …………………………………………………………………………... 12

  5. Undergraduate and Graduate Education …………………………………..….… 13

  6. Awards and Fellowships…………………………………………........................ 15

  7. Positions in International Organizations and Editorial Boards..................….… 16

  8. List of Grants and Projects undertaken in the Institute of Geology …………... 18

a − Foreign Grants and Joint Projects………………………………………………. 18

b − Czech Science Foundation………………………………………………………. 25

c − Grant Agency of the Academy of Sciences CR……………………….…..…... 29

d − Grants of the state departments…………………………………………………. 39

e − Industrial grants............................................................................................... 41

f − Programme of Advancements in Scientific Research in Key Directions........ 43

10. Organization of conferences and scientific meetings........................................ 47

11. Publication activity of the Institute of Geology................................................... 48

12. Publication activity of staff members of the Institute of Geology...................... 49

13. Laboratories…………………………………………………………………………. 69

14. Financial Report…………………………………………………………………….. 71


Editorial Note: This report is based on contributions of the individual authors; contents and scientific quality of the contributions lie within the responsibility of the respective author(s).

The report was compiled and finally edited by T. Přikryl and P. Bosák. The English version was kindly revised by J. Adamovič.


KATALOGIZACE V KNIZE - NÁRODNÍ KNIHOVNA ČR


Geologický ústav (Akademie věd ČR)

Institute of Geology - research report. 2007 and 2008 / Academy of Sciences

of the Czech Republic. -- Prague : Institute of Geology of the Academy of Sciences

of the Czech Republic, 2006. – 88 s.

ISBN 978-80-903511-6-5


55 * 550.8 * (437.3)

  • geologie

  • geologický výzkum -- Česko

  • ročenky

55 – Vědy o Zemi. Geologické vědy


Published by  the Institute of Geology of the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, v. v. i.

Praha, November 2011

Printed by VÍTOŠ, Ltd.

Suchdolská 13, Praha 6

ISBN 978-80-903511-6-5

200 copies


1. Introduction


xxxx


Václav Cílek, Institute CEO

Pavel Bosák, Chairman of the Executive Board


2. General Information


Institute of Geology of the ASCR, v. v. i. phone: +420-233087208 (secretary)

Rozvojová 269 +420-233087209 (director)

165 00 Praha 6 – Lysolaje fax: +420-220922670

Czech Republic e-mail: inst@gli.cas.cz


Institute of Geology of the ASCR, v. v. i.

Paleomagnetic Laboratory phone/fax: +420-272690115

U Geofyzikálního ústavu 769 e-mail: inst@gli.cas.cz

252 43 Průhonice

Czech Republic


Institute of Geology of the ASCR, v. v. i.

Laboratory of Physical Properties of Rocks phone: +420-224313520

Puškinovo náměstí 9 fax: +420-224313572

160 00 Praha 6 – Dejvice e-mail: inst@gli.cas.cz

Czech Republic


Information on the Institute is available on the Internet: http://www.gli.cas.cz


The Institute of Geology of the AS CR, v. v. i., is a research institute belonging to the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic (AS CR). It concentrates on the scientific study of the structure, composition and history of the Earth’s lithosphere and the evolution of its biosphere. Although the Institute does not have the opportunity to cover all geological disciplines (in the widest sense) or regionally balanced geological studies, the methods of its activity span a relatively broad spectrum of problems in geology, geochemistry, paleontology, paleomagnetism and rock mechanics. The Institute takes part in the understanding of general rules governing evolutionary processes of the lithosphere and biosphere at regional as well as global scale; for this purpose, the Institute mostly employs acquisition and interpretation of relevant facts coming from the territory of the Czech Republic.

The Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i., is a wide-spectrum institute developing essential geological, paleontological, petrological, mineralogical and other disciplines, lately accentuating environmental geology and geochemistry. The major research areas covered by the Institute are:


- Petrology and geochemistry of igneous and metamorphic rocks

- Lithostratigraphy of crystalline complexes

- Volcanology and volcanostratigraphy

- Structural geology and tectonics

- Paleogeography

- Terrane identification

- Taxonomy and phylogeny of fossil organisms

- Paleobiogeography of Variscan Europe

- Paleoecology (incl. population dynamics, bioevents)

- Paleoclimatology as evidenced by fossil organisms and communities

- Biostratigraphy and high-resolution stratigraphy

- Basin analysis and sequence stratigraphy

- Exogenic geochemistry

- Exogenic geology, geomorphology

- Quaternary geology and landscape evolution

- Karstology and paleokarstology

- Paleomagnetism

- Magnetostratigraphy

- Petromagnetism

- Physical parameters of rocks


The Geological Institute of the Czechoslovak Academy of Sciences (ČSAV) was founded on July 1, 1960. Nevertheless its structure had developed in the period of 1957 to 1961. During this period, several independent laboratories were constituted: Laboratory of Paleontology, Laboratory of Engineering Geology, Laboratory for Pedology and Laboratory of Geochemistry; Collegium for Geology and Geography of the ČSAV represented the cover organization. On July 1, 1960, also the Institute of Geochemistry and Raw Materials of the ČSAV was established. This Institute covered technical and organization affairs of adjoined geological workplaces until their unification within the Geological Institute of the ČSAV in July 1960.

On August 1, 1964 the Institute of Geochemistry and Raw Materials of the ČSAV was integrated into the Geological Institute. On July 1, 1969 the Institute of Experimental Mineralogy and Geochemistry of the ČSAV was founded; a successor of the Institute of Geochemistry and Raw Materials was newly established. A part of the staff of the Geological Institute joined the new institute. On January 1, 1979 the Institute of Experimental Mineralogy and Geochemistry was integrated into the Geological Institute.

On March 1, 1979, the Geological Institute was united with the Mining Institute of the ČSAV under the Institute of Geology and Geotechnics of the ČSAV, and finally split from the latter on March 1, 1990 again.

On January 1, 1993 the Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic was established by a transformation from the ČSAV, and the Geological Institute became a part of the ASCR. The Institute belongs to the Ist Department of Mathematics, Physics and Earth Sciences and to the 3rd Section of Earth Sciences. On January 1, 2007 the Institute became a public research institute (v. v. i.) by the change of legislation on research and development.

The economic and scientific concept of the Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i., and the evaluation of its results lie within the responsibility of the Executive Board and Supervisory Board that includes both the internal and external members. Institutional Research Plans are evaluated by the Committee for Evaluation of Institutional Research Plans of AS CR Institutes at the AS CR. Besides research, staff members of the Institute are involved in lecturing at universities and in the graduate/postgraduate education system. Special attention is also given to the spread of the most important scientific results in the public media.

3. Publication activity of the Institute of Geology


3a. Journals


The Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i., is the publisher of GeoLines. GeoLines (www.geolines.gli.cas.cz) is a series of papers and monothematic volumes of conference abstracts. GeoLines publishes articles in English on primary research in many field of geology (geochemistry, geochronology, geophysics, petrology, stratigraphy, paleontology, environmental geochemistry). Each issue of GeoLines journal is thematically consistent, containing several papers to a common topic. The journal accepts papers within their respective sectors of science without national limitations or preferences. However, in the case of extended abstracts, the conferences and workshops organized and/or co-organized by the Institute of Geology are preferred. The papers are subject to reviews. No volume was published in 2010.


Editorial Board:

Martin SVOJTKA, Editor-in-chief, (Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Prague)

Jaroslav KADLEC (Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Prague)

Radek MIKULÁŠ (Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Prague)

Petr PRUNER (Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Prague)

Petr ŠTORCH (Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Prague)


Advisory Board:

George BUDA (Lorand Eötvös University, Budapest, Hungary)

Peter FLOYD (University of Keele, Great Britain)

Stephan JUNG (Max-Planck Institute, Mainz, Germany)

Marian KAZDA (University of Ulm, Germany)

Hans KERP (Wilhelm University, Münster, Germany)

Friedrich KOLLER (University of Wien, Austria)

Felicity Evelyn LLOYD (University of Reading, Great Britain)

David K. LOYDELL (University of Portsmouth, Great Britain)

Dirk MARHEINE (University of Montpellier, France)

Stanislav MAZUR (Wroclaw University, Poland)

Oto ORLICKÝ (Slovak Academy of Sciences, Bratislava, Slovakia)

Jiří OTAVA (Czech Geological Survey, branch Brno, Czech Republic)

Pavel UHER (Slovak Academy of Sciences, Bratislava, Slovakia)

Andrzej ŹELAZNIEWICZ (Polish Academy of Sciences, Wroclaw, Poland)





Since 2000, the Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i., has been a co-producer of the international journal Geologica Carpathica (www.geologicacarpathica.sk), registered by Thomson Reuters WoS database. The Institute is represented by one journal co-editor (usually Institute Director) and several members of the Executive Committee (at present P. Bosák and J. Hladil).

Geologica Carpathica publishes contributions to: experimental petrology, petrology and mineralogy, geochemistry and isotope geology, applied geophysics, stratigraphy and paleontology, sedimentology, tectonics and structural geology, geology of deposits, etc. Geologica Carpathica is published six times a year. The distribution of the journal is done by the Geological Institute, SAS. Online publishing is also possible through Versita on MetaPress platform with rich reference linking. Online ISSN 1336-8052 / Print ISSN 1335-0552.

In 2010, six numbers (1 to 6) of Volume 61 were published with 36 scientific articles. For the contents and abstracts see www.geologicacarpathica.sk.


Address of the editorial office: Geological Institute, Slovak Academy of Sciences, Dúbravská cesta 9, P. O. BOX 106, 840 05 Bratislava 45, Slovak Republic, Phone: +421 2 5920 3609, Fax: +421 2 5477 7097, www.geol.sav.sk

Published by: Veda, Publishing House of the Slovak Academy of Sciences, Dúbravská cesta 9, 845 02 Bratislava 45, Slovak Republic, www.veda.sav.sk.

Co-publishers: Polish Geological Institute, Warszawa, Institute of Geology Academy of Sciences of the Czech Republic, Praha.

Chief Editor:
Igor BROSKA – Geological Institute SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; igor.broska@savba.sk
Scientific Editor:
Jozef MICHALÍK – Geological Institute SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; jozef.michalik@savba.sk
Electronic Version Editor:
Igor PETRÍK – Geological Institute SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; igor.petrik@savba.sk
Associate Editors:
Georgios CHRISTOFIDES – President of CBGA, AU Thessaloniki, Greece; christof@geo.auth.gr
Václav CÍLEK – Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i., Prague, Czech Republic; cilek@gli.cas.cz
Jerzy NAWROCKI – Polish Geological Institute, Warsaw, Poland; jerzy.nawrocki@pgi.gov.pl
Jozef VOZÁR – Geological Institute SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; jozef.vozar@savba.sk
Managing Editor:
Eva CHORVÁTOVÁ – Geological Institute SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; geolchor@savba.sk

Technical Editor:
Eva PETRÍKOVÁ – Geological Institute SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; geolevpe@savba.sk
Vendor and Exchange:
Eva LUPTÁKOVÁ – Geological Institute, SAS, Bratislava, Slovak Republic; geolkniz@savba.sk


3b. Monographs, proceedings, etc.


Čejchan P. & Bosák P. (Eds., 2010): Research Reports 2007 & 2008. – Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i.: 1–180.

Cílek V., Bosák K. & Ulrych J. (2010): Geologický ústav AV ČR, v. v. i. (1960 – 2010). – Institute of Geology AS CR, v. v. i.: 1–12.

4. Research Reports


4a. Foreign Grants, Joint Projects and International Programs


Bilateral co-operation between Czech Geological Survey, Praha and Geologisches Bundesanstalt Wien, Austria, No. 0051: Palynological evaluation of plant-bearing localities of Lower Gosau-Subgroup in the area of St. Wolfgang and Gosau (H. Lobitzer, Geologisches Bundesanstalt, Wien, Austria; L. Hradecká, L. Švábenická, Czech Geological Survey, Praha, Czech Republic & M. Svobodová; 2009–2010)


Grey marls of the Lower Gosau-Subgroup exposed in the Kohlbachgraben north of St. Gilgen yielded foraminifers, calcareous nannofossils as well as plant remains. The microfossils indicate Turonian or Turonian/Coniacian boundary age. The paleoenvironment was warm and dry as evidenced by the presence of Ephedripites pollen and thick-walled pteridophyte spores. Salt-marsh flora is represented by both Classopollis pollen as well as leaves of the genus Dammarites. Sediments were deposited in shallow marine environment (dinocysts of Dinogymnium sp.) with low oxygen content. Low oxygen content is documented by common scolecodonts (jaw apparatus of Polychaeta worms) and the presence of pyrite inside many palynomorph species.


Project of Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Dubna, Russia, No. 04-4-1069–2009/2011: Investigations of nanosystems and novel materials by neutron scattering methods (T. Lokajíček, V. Rudajev; A. Nikitin & T. Ivankina, Joint Institute for Nuclear Research, Frank Laboratory of Neutron Physics, Dubna, Russia; 2009–2011)


Subproject 1: Theoretical and experimental study of elastic wave field pattern in anisotropic texturized rocks under high pressures using modern methods of neutron diffraction, ultrasonic sounding and petrophysics


Fine-grained biotite gneiss of a core sample from the Outokumpu Scientific Deep Drill Hole exhibiting strong crystallographic (LPO) and shape preferred orientation (SPO) of the biotite minerals provides an excellent material to investigate the relative contribution of oriented cracks, crystallographic (lattice) preferred orientation (LPO) and shape preferred orientation (SPO) to P- and S-wave velocities, bulk anisotropy and shear wave splitting. Different experimental and theoretical approaches were used for investigating the nature of elastic anisotropy. The crystallographic preferred orientation of minerals (CPO) was determined by means of neutron diffraction measurements at the time-of flight texture diffractometer at Dubna, Russia. Using the orientation distribution function (ODF) as a parameter to characterizing the CPO of the constituent minerals, the seismic properties of the bulk sample were calculated from the corresponding properties of major minerals. 3D velocity calculations together with laboratory seismic measurements on a sample cube in a multi-anvil pressure apparatus (Universität Kiel, Germany) as well as on a sample sphere in a pressure vessel (Institute of Geology of the ASCR, v. v. i., Praha) provide the basis for interpreting the nature of the bulk anisotropy. Measurements of compressional (Vp) and shear wave (Vs) velocities in the three foliation-related structural directions (up to 600 MPa) of the sample cube and of the 3D P-wave velocity distribution on the sample sphere (up to 200 MPa) revealed a strong pressure sensitivity of Vp, Vs and P-wave anisotropy in the low-pressure range. At conditions of high pressure (>150 MPa), where most cracks are closed, the residual velocity anisotropy is mainly caused by crystallographic (CPO) and shape preferred orientation (SPO) of minerals. Most important is biotite which displays the strongest preferred orientation and also the strongest anisotropy of single-crystal velocity, compared to the constituent quartz and plagioclase. The calculated bulk velocity anisotropy is significantly smaller than the experimentally determined anisotropy. We suggest that the experimentally determined Vp-anisotropy of the compacted aggregate cannot be explained by the crystallographic preferred orientation of major minerals alone. Other effects, such as the strong SPO of biotite, grain boundary effects and compositional layering may also contribute to the apparent anisotropy.


Subproject 2: Laboratory study of rock fracturing and related processes by means of acoustic emission and neutron diffraction


The changes of mechanical properties of thermal-heated rocks were studied. Granulite spherical samples were subjected to controlled loading and heating regimes. In the first step, granulite spherical sample was subjected to confining stress loading up to 400 MPa, Elastic anisotropy, measured at 132 independent directions, was determined for different stress levels. After unloading, the rock sample was gradually heated from 50 °C up to 600 °C. After individual heating regimes there was determined elastic anisotropy of the sample at atmospheric pressure. After final sample heating at 600 °C, there was again determined its elastic anisotropy up to confining stresses of 400 MPa. The original sample exhibits weak anisotropy (8%) at atmospheric pressure. At 400 MPa the granulite sample is nearly isotropic. Heating of the sample caused a significant decrease in P-wave velocity and a high increase in the coefficient of anisotropy. Subsequent determination of elastic anisotropy of heated rock sample under confining stresses up to 400 MPa shows a significant increase in P-wave velocities in all directions, which nearly reach the P-wave velocity values of the original sample before it was subjected to heating regime.


International Geoscience Programme (IGCP) of UNESCO & IUGS, Project Code IGCP No. 510: A-granites and related rocks through time (Leader: Roberto Dall’Agnol, Federal University of Pará, Brazil, contribution by K. Breiter; 2005–2010)


The project finished this year with the concluding meeting in Helsinki, Finland, August 18–20. As a Czech contribution, two coexisting granite series, S- and A-type, were studied in the Variscan Krušné hory Mts. The Krušné Hory Variscan magmatic province differs from other parts of the Variscan belt in Europe in the coexistence of two contrasting types of granite plutons: (1) strongly peraluminous P-rich granites (S-type), and (2) mildly peraluminous P-poor granites (A-type). Both types of granites are similar in their age of about 325–310 Ma (with scarce exceptions down to 298 Ma), shallow intrusion levels with breccia-filled vents, and greisen-style Sn-W mineralization. The granites differ in the relative abundance of trace elements, chemical composition of rock-forming and accessory minerals, related volcanic activity, and structural style of the Sn-W mineralization.

The S-type granites form larger plutons in the western and central part of the area, granites and volcanics of the A-type form small stocks and bodies in the whole Krušné hory Mts.

Volcanic equivalents of both types of granites erupted namely in the Altenberg-Teplice caldera. The S-type granites underwent a long fractionation path expressed in the increase of peraluminity (ASI 1.1 → 1.3), enrichment in fluxing agents (0.2 → 1.5 wt. % P2O5, 0.1 → 1.5 wt. % F), lithophile elements (100 → 1000 ppm Li, 200 → 1,500 ppm Rb), and ore elements (5 → 60 ppm Sn, 3 → 50 ppm U, 1 → 25 ppm Ta). A-type granites are, compared to the S-type granites, characterized by a lower peraluminity (ASI~1.05), higher contents of SiO2, Zr, Th, Y, and HREE, lower contents of Al, Ca, and P, and a higher Fe/Mg-ratio. Wide differences in WR- and mineral-compositions among individual nearby located A-type intrusions suggest that the fractionation of the A-type melt proceeded in several small independent magma chambers.

Among primary accessory minerals, zircon rich in P, U, and Al, and poor in Th, Y, and Yb, together with uraninite, monazite, and rare xenotime, are typical for the S-granites. The A-granites and rhyolites contain Th, Y, Yb-rich zircon, common thorite, and xenotime. Transitional phases among zircon, thorite, and xenotime are quite common in A-type granites, especially in small stocks of subvolcanic character. Magmatic evolution of some plutons of both geochemical types culminates by the formation of Sn-W deposits. In S-granites, the main Sn, W-greisen formational events followed immediately after the magma emplacement via fluid-melt immiscibility and pervasive fluid-crystal interaction (Krásno deposit). In stocks and cupolas of A-granites, solidification of the granite was followed by intensive hydrofracturing and fracture-related greisenisation, later by the formation of hydrothermal veins (Cinovec/Zinnwald and Altenberg deposits).


International Geoscience Programme (IGCP) of UNESCO & IUGS, Project Code IGCP No. 580: Application of magnetic susceptibility as a paleoclimatic proxy on Paleozoic sedimentary rocks and characterization of the magnetic signal (International Leader: A.C. da Silva, Liège University, Belgium, International Co-leaders: M.T. Whalen, University of Alaska Fairbanks, USA; J. Hladil; D. Chen, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, China; S. Spassov, Royal Meteorology Institute, Dourbes, Belgium; F. Boulvain & X. Devleeschouwer, Université Libre de Bruxelles, Belgium; Czech group representative and organizer: L. Koptíková; Czech participants: S. Šlechta, P. Schnabl, P. Čejchan, L. Lisá, P. Lisý & O. Bábek, Faculty of Science, Palacký University, Olomouc, Czech Republic; 2009–2013)


Magnetic susceptibility as a paleoclimatic proxy – the first worldwide IGCP project officially co-directed from the Institute of Geology of the ASCR, v. v. i.


The team of the GLI ASCR, v. v. i. came with several research products that developed the application of magnetic susceptibility in diverse fields of science and practice. In the early 2010, members of this team contributed to the first published IGCP 508 volume (Geologica Belgica, 13, 4) by 5 of 12 original papers accepted from the world. Here, a real novelty was the application of the dynamic time warping (DTW) alignment techniques to stratigraphic correlation of coeval outcrop logs, providing an increased capability to interconnect details in complexly structured records. Using this method, the magnetosusceptibility (MS) records (and potentially also any other geophysical logs) are point-by-point linked much more effectively than using any previous methods. This is because of the fact that the DTW algorithm allows a maximum sensitivity to stratigraphically condensed, swollen, gapped or variously deformed patterns until their basic structures and successions are detectable. The algorithm was originally written for the signal analysis tasks in the field of speech recognition but its implementations are rapidly extending to other disciplines including the records in chemistry or medical sciences. The DTW-based analytical and correlation techniques are really well fitting for sediments/sedimentary rocks where the above mentioned irregularities in sedimentary rates together with the occurrence of cryptic hiatuses are absolutely typical of almost every sedimentary record. On the other hand, the ignorance or underestimation of this typical nature of the stratigraphic record often leads to improperly calculated and fallacious results achieved by means of cyclostratigraphic analysis. The best evidence of correctness of the DTW alignment analysis is the verification of the DTW-indicated sizes of gaps and/or thickenings, thinnings or insertions directly in the sections. According to this evidence, the published data suggest that this really works and the methods are worth of further investigation and development. One of the very important contributions of this publication collection is the systematic extension of the combined MS and gamma-ray spectrometric (GRS) methods by high-resolution sedimentology/petrology, geochemistry and mineralogy of insoluble residues. These studies showed, for instance, the exact relationships of different MS-GRS records to variability of compositions of silt-sized impurities embedded in limestone. Although the ferromagnetic behaviour of detrital (but often diagenetically modified or authigenic iron oxide) phases gives the main characteristics of the MS signal from the carbonate rocks, there are still other significant features which reflects the presence of fine-grained non-carbonate minerals including the silicates. It was shown, using the material from Lower Devonian sections in the Praha Synform, that the well bedded grey coloured caciturbidites contain mostly pyrite-pyrhotite assemblages with lower abundance of iron oxides where goethite is more common than hematite. A large number of these grains have spherical to framboidal shape. In these limestones, also a higher abundance of silicate grains of pyroxene/amphibole composition or olivine (together with grains of augite, diopside or enstatite microprobe characteristics) were found. Ilmenite and rutile occur simultaneously with these minerals. Interestingly, micas with iron oxide dots and also plagioclases and microcline (partly authigenic) are relatively common components, whereas clay minerals are considerably rare (particularly in the Lochkovian). The pink coloured limestones of lower Emsian age (Praha Formation) differ in the presence of bipyramidal pyrite and superparamagnetic hematite which is substantially more magnetic than bulk hematite. Altered mixtures of finest silicate silt particles and oxidic grains rich in iron form a significant component with predominantly paramagnetic behaviour that is seen according to thermal variation of the MS. In general, these studies enriched the knowledge on MS characteristics of impurities in limestone, especially detrital input of eolian type (and its alteration in marine environments) and also mixtures of particles of volcanic ash/basaltic tuff origin with those that correspond to common sialic-crust weathering products. In the late 2010, the Czech academy team contributed to the Annual IGCP 580 meeting in Guilin, China, by 7 of the total of 19 accepted papers. These papers brought novelty insights from various fields of MS research, e.g., initiating the MS studies in organic skeletal structures and giving a parallel discipline to research in sediments; analyzing, for the first time, the effect of different acid dissolution methods on magnetic properties of insoluble residues of limestones; giving the outlines for the relationships between MS records and remagnetization of sedimentary rocks; developing the wavelets transformation methods as an alternative tool for MS-stratigraphic correlation; showing the environment and stratigraphy-orientated power of the analysis of magnetic carriers by means of frequency-dependent magnetic susceptibility analysis; and, finally, showing the trends between mean MS values and standard deviation of data which have a capability to characterize various carbonate facies associations in the Paleozoic and Mesozoic carbonate rocks in the World and thus also their global and regional environmental backgrounds.

In addition, it is worth to note that also continued studies on the long-distance stratigraphic correlation using the MS-DTW methods show progress in the treatment of problems caused by strong variations in regional wind (and dust influx) patterns. These studies will be finished in 2011, but the preliminary stratigraphic correlation of Pragian–Emsian sections between Uzbekistan and Bohemia has already been discussed in the Subcommission on Devonian Stratigraphy (SDS) – Fig. 1.

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