NAGT > Publications > JGE > JGE 1980 - 2000 Subject Index > Subject Index for the Years 1980 - 2000 : Mineralogy and Crystallography

Subject Index for the Years 1980 - 2000 : Mineralogy and Crystallography

This index uses the very latest list of keywords and numbers.

Volume

Page #

Author/Title

48 624-630 Erickson, R.C., and Barthelmy, L.G.
    How to make an accurate three-dimensional model of any crystal from its stereogram
48 571 Dowse, M.E.
    Everyday minerals
48 544-545 Tettenhorst, R.T.
    Student performance (Letter)
48 317-320 Leo, R.F.
    Minerals and the visual arts
48 300-303, 359 Moore, L.B.
    Scientific illustration techniques and handmade mineral paints fo geoscience classes.
48 261-266 Velbel, M.A.
    Classroom index-card simulations of crystal growth
48 92-94 Wampler, J.M.
    Misconceptions - A column about errors in geoscience textbooks: Misstatements of how cleavage relates to chemical bonding

47

236-240

Hluchy, M.M.

   

The value of teaching x-ray techniques and clay mineralogy to undergraduates

47

275-276

Wampler, J.M.

   

Misconceptions - A column about errors in geoscience textbooks, problematic descriptions of some chemical bonds

47

341-349

Gunter, M.E.

   

Quartz - The most abundant mineral species in the Earth's crust and a human carcinogen?

47

384-385

Dutch, S.I.

   

Review - CD ROM photo atlas of minerals

47

438-442

Smith, J.V.

   

A classification scheme for industrial minerals and rocks

46

479-483

Dutch, S.I.

   

Unit-cell models of isometric crystals

46

354-363

Lang, H.M.

   

A case study approach to teaching environmental mineralogy

46

238-244

Erickson, R.C.

   

Producing an accurate crystal drawing in any orientation from a stereogram

46

178-181

Murray, K.S., and Yavine, Oved

   

Computer-assisted mineral identification for introductory-geology courses

46

169-177

Stracher, G.B., Lindsley-Griffin, Nancy, and Griffin, J.R.

   

A laboratory exercise in mineral thermodynamics

46

146-148

Magloughlin, J.F.

   

A simple computer program for mineral recognition and study for geology undergraduates

45

397

Jorstad, R.B.

   

Down-to-Earth software reviews

45

317-321

Garlick, G.D.

   

Reflections on x-ray diffraction

45

243-245

Aydal, D., Kilinc, A.I., and Phillips, M.

   

Using powder X-ray diffraction in the undergraduate curriculum to determine total iron in rocks and minerals

45

206-206

Amenta, R.V., Holyoke, C.W., Krohn, T.G.M., Bonder, M.J., and Leopold, M.C.

   

Undergraduate research in petrology approached through computer modeling of fabric evolution in igneous rocks

45

147-149

Miller, J.W.Jr., and Manns, M.L.

   

Expert systems as a tool for teaching mineral and rock identification

45

65-68

Metzger, E.P.

   

The StrATegy COLUMN for precollege science teachers – from mountains to monsoons

44

600-603

Schimmrich, S.H.

   

Exploring geology on the World-Wide Web - Rocks and minerals

44

565-568

Spear, F.S.

   

The relationship between pH and P<SUB>CO2</SUB> as the basis for simple classroom demonstration of chemical equilibrium in the carbonate system

44

549-553

Bjornerud, M.

   

Snow and ice as rock analogs in conveying geologic concepts

44

503-505

Meeks, L.K., Meeks, G.E., and Manger, W.L.

   

PC-based collections management with <EM>GEOLABEL</EM>

44

485-502

Lowman, P.D. Jr.

   

Twelve key 20th-century discoveries in the geosciences

44

189-196

Smith, D.G.W., and Abley, M.W.

   

Multi-media computer-assisted instruction in mineralogy

44

179-182

Merino, E.

   

Melt and aqueous series of silicate crystallization displayed by chemical-potential diagrams

44

23-24

Hounslow, A.W.

   

A program for teaching mineral identification using a computer versus using a computer for mineral identification

44

83

Brady, J.

   

Announcement of a "Teaching Mineralogy Workshop - June, 1996"

43

471-476

Brady, J.B., and Boardman, S.J.

   

Introducing mineralogy students to x-ray diffraction through optical diffraction experiments by using lasers

43

466-470

Brady, J.B., Newton, R.M., and Boardman, S.J.

   

New uses for powder x-ray diffraction experiments in the undergraduate curriculum

43

460

Hazen, R.M.

   

Food for thought

43

385-390

Smith, D.L, Hoersch, A.L., and Gordon, P.R.

   

Problem-based learning in the undergraduate geology classroom

43

334-340

Wiswall, C.G., and Srogi, L.

   

Using writing in small groups to enhance learning

43

255-257

Dutch, S.I.

   

Making sense of rotoinversion symmetry

43

104-106

Anderson, G.G.

   

A problem-solving mineralogy course

43

6-10

Mies, J.W.

   

Simple methods for rapid determination of lattice-preferred orientation in two dimensions

42

480-484

Seyedolali, A., Torley, R.F., Krinsley, D., Boggs, S.Jr., and Wagner, L.E.

   

Three-dimensional, high-resolution light microscopy, a new geological tool

42

453-455

Horton, R.A.Jr.

   

X-ray diffraction as an instructional tool at all levels of the geology curriculum

42

444-447

Rosenberg, G.D. and Barth, A.P.

   

Acquisition of an automated X-ray diffractometer for advanced undergraduate instruction in the earth sciences

42

433-438

Florence, F.P.

   

Emphasizing environmental concepts in the undergraduate mineralogy syllabus

42

409-410

Seyedolali, A., Torley, R.F., Krinsley, D., Boggs, S.Jr., and Wagner, L.E.

   

Cover stereo-pair photomicrograph of ???

42

330-331

Garlick, G.D.

   

A graphic depiction of silicate formulas

42

261-263

Constantopoulos, T.L.

   

A cooperative approach to teaching mineral identification

42

112-118

Bayly, M.B.

   

Cristobalite as a teaching aid in mineralogy

42

17-24

Gunter, M.E.

   

Asbestos as a metaphor for teaching risk perception

42

1-2

Gunter, M.

   

Cover photomicrograph of chrysotile, the asbestos form of serpentine

41

442-445

Weiland, T.J.

   

A three-dimensional teaching aid for optical mineralogy

41

247-253

Schoonen, M.A.A., and Oswald, E.J.

   

A graphic technique for illustrating thermodynamic constraints on the mass of precipitate from supersaturated solutions

41

35-37

Barker, D.S.

   

Crustal abundances of elements and species diversity of minerals

41

12-14

Railsback, L.B.

   

A thermodynamic perspective on the stability of carbonate minerals and its implications for carbonate petrology

40

379-380

Malisetty, M.R., Rao, R.J., and Garlick, G.D.

   

Computer-assisted determination of crystal symmetry

40

310-312

Garlick, G.D.

   

Depictions of icosahedral symmetry

40

233-237

Swenson, M.J.

   

A microcomputer-based expert system for the

   

identification of minerals

40

188-193

Kemp, K.M.

   

Walking tours of building stones for introductory geology

   

courses

40

146

Fischman, S.

   

Cartoon on geologist convict and hornblende crystals

40

92-93

Jorstad, R.B.

   

Down-to-Earth software reviews

39

403-418

Davidson, M.W., and Lofgren, G.E.

   

Photomicrography in the geological sciences

39

398-402

Garlick, G.D., and Kamb, W.B.

   

The strange optical properties of ulexite

39

367-369

Ward, R.F.

   

Improved accuracy for CIPW norms

39

289-290

Gunter, M.E., and Schares, S.M.

   

Computerized optical-mineralogy calculations

39

85-86

Keller, W.D.

   

Cover photo of platy kaolinite from Keokuk, Iowa

38

426-427

Garlick, G.D., and the Geology Class of 1991

   

A graphic guide to the optical properties of minerals

38

398-401

Court, J.E.

   

A low-tech mineral-identification scheme

38

298-305

Garlick, G.D., and Jones, F.T.

   

Deciphering the origin of plume-textured geodes

38

234-237

Meijer, E.L.

   

Stability fields of solid solutions in phase diagrams (2)

38

116-119

Mathison, C.I.

   

Assessment of petrological microscopes

37

341-342

Jacobson, G.L.

   

A stand-up and sit-down approach to teaching Bowen's reaction series

37

250-260

Folk, R.L.

   

Internal structuring of quartz as revealed by boiling in concentrated hydrofluoric acid

37

229-230

Folk, R.L.

   

Cover photo of etched quartz crystal

37

156-160

Mathison, C.I.

   

Syllabus and learning activities for optical identification of minerals

37

121-127

Diemer, J.A., Frakes, W.B., Gandel, P.B., and Fox, C.J.

   

Teaching mineral-identification skills using an expert system computer program incorporating video images

37

114-116

Saunders, J.A.

   

Identification of opaque minerals using automated photomicrographic systems

37

4-6

Donahoe, J.L., Green, N.L., and Fang, J.

   

An expert system for identification of minerals in thin section

36

286-289

Meijer, E.L.

   

Stability fields of solid solutions in phase diagrams

36

30-33

Hart, A.B., and Newmarch, J.D.

   

A computer program which uses an expert-systems approach to identifying minerals

36

282-286

Meijer, E.L.

   

A versatile GWBASIC program for calculations on mineral equilibria

36

276-281

Rock, N.M.S.

   

A general-purpose FORtrAN-77 program for generating normalized multi-element abundance diagrams in petrology and geochemistry

36

236

Feigl, F.J.

   

Food for thought

36

157-159

Holm, P.E.

   

triangular plots and spreadsheet software

36

111-121

Schedl, A., and Pluijm, B.A. van der

   

A review of deformation microstructures

36

34-36

Cordua, W.S.

   

Gem and mineral shows as geologic-teaching opportunities

35

256-259

Mursky, G.

   

Flow chart for mineral separation from granitic rocks

35

206-207

Brice, W.R.

   

Manual of photos as a teaching tool in petrography

35

203-205

Garlick, G.D.

   

Petrographic distinction between basalt and andesite

35

134-135

Chesner, C.A.

   

A videotape short course on volcanic rock textures

35

61-62

Bending, L.

   

Cover photo of aragonite crystallites from hot spring

35

28-32

Moore, D.M.

   

X-ray diffraction and the development of clay mineralogy

34

314-315

Schueller, D.A.

   

Easy way to fulfill a lab-science requirement

34

268-273

Hayes, W.B.

   

Organizing an undergraduate gemology course

34

140-165

Marvin, U.B.

   

Meteorites, Moon and the history of geology

34

103-105

Dutch, S.l.

   

Modelling symmetry classes 233 and 432

34

66

Simpson, G.G.

   

Food for thought

34

56

Simpson, G.G.

   

Food for thought

34

1 -2

Field Museum

   

Cover photo of black opal brooch

33

285-286

Burger, Robert H.

   

RAMblings

33

277-230

Frizado, Joseph

   

A microcomputer-based x-ray diffractogram simulation program

33

264-265

Dutch, Steven 1.

   

An interference-color demonstrator

33

11

Morris, William

   

Acid etching feldspar - the easy way

32

288

Hazen, R.M.

   

Mineralogy: a historical review

32

138

Burger, H.R.

   

RAMblings

32

92

Rose, W.l. Jr., Chesner, C.A., Doiron, S.D.

   

Application of color-TV microscopy to self-taught optical mineralogy

32

84

Karfunkel, B.

   

Crystal projections on balloons for an introductory mineralogy course

32

17

Blanchard, F.N.

   

A FORtrAN program for computing refractive index using the double variation method

31

393-394

Burger, H.R.

   

RAMblings

31

219-229

Burger, H.R.

   

Catalog of computer programs used in undergraduate geological education, Installment 1 - Mineralogy, petrology and geochemistry

31

211-218,

Bathurst, B.

   

Rediscovering Schreinemakers' theorem

31

17-22

Pasteris, J.D.

   

Value of reflected-light microscopy in teaching

30

278

McSween, H.Y. Jr.

   

Instruction in optical microscopy by programmed text

30

274-276

Lepp, H.

   

Computer-assigned instruction in geology

30

273-274

Hay, H.

   

Curriculum and videotapes in geology

30

271

Carl, J.D.

   

Atomic absorption spectrophotometer

30

270-271

Burger, H.R.

   

Computer programs in geology

30

269-270

Birnie, R.W.

   

An optical crystallography instructional package on videocassette

30

269

Besancon, J.R.

   

X-ray diffractometer

29

233-235

Dutch, S.I.

   

A computer program for crystal drawing

29

186-188

Nagle, F.

   

Color video petrography

29

140-142

Picard, M.D.

   

Looking for jade

29

108-113

Kopp, O.C.

   

Cathodoluminescence petrography - a valuable tool for teaching and research

29

105-106

Kopp, O.C.

   

Cover Photo

29

87-88

Kroll, R.L.

   

Introducing the use of x-ray diffraction and computers in mineralogy

29

18-20

Powell, W.E.

   

Rocks and minerals as a viable course in the undergraduate curriculum

29

4-10

Dolomieu, D. de

   

On a type of calcareous rock that reacts very slightly with acid and that phosphoresces on being struck

28

228-230

Birnie, R.W.

   

An optical crystallography instructional package on videocassettes

28

210-211

Schneer, C.J.

   

Circular mineral table

28

190-192

Blanchard, F.N.

   

A FORtrAN IV Program for use with data from a Debye-Scherrer photograph

28

231-232

Blanchard, F.N.

   

A FORtrAN program to aid in mineral identification using optical properties

28

199-201

Christman, R.A.

   

Growing crystals on the ceiling

28

176-185

Ehlers, E.G.

   

Use of cleavage as an aid in the optical determination of minerals

28

144-147

Chipman, D.W.

   

An exercise in x-ray diffraction using the polymorphic transition of nickel chromite

28

135-137

Blanchard, F.N.

   

A computer program for calculation of calibration curves for quantitative x-ray diffraction analysis

28

92-95

Brown, A., and Clark, E.R.

   

Infrared analysis of geologic materials

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