© John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Edited By: Craig Manning, Mark Person and Richard Worden
Impact Factor: 2.046
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2014: 11/44 (Geology); 36/79 (Geochemistry & Geophysics)
Online ISSN: 1468-8123
Just Published Articles
- Evolution of the transport properties of fractures subject to thermally and mechanically activated mineral alteration and redistribution
I. Faoro, D. Elsworth and T. Candela
Article first published online: 5 OCT 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/gfl.12157
- Fluid mapping in deeply buried Ordovician Paleokarst reservoirs in the Tarim Basin, Western China
Y. Y. Zhang, Z.D. Sun, J.F. Han, H.Y. Wang and C.Y. Fan
Accepted manuscript online: 1 OCT 2015 05:20PM EST | DOI: 10.1111/gfl.12160
- Low-temperature dunite hydration: evaluating CH4 and H2 production from H2O and CO2
Anna Neubeck, Duc Thanh Nguyen and Giuseppe Etiope
Accepted manuscript online: 1 OCT 2015 05:19PM EST | DOI: 10.1111/gfl.12159
- Earthquake-related temperature changes in two neighboring hot springs at Xiangcheng, China
Accepted manuscript online: 1 OCT 2015 04:05PM EST | DOI: 10.1111/gfl.12161
- Evidence for SiO2-NaCl complexing in H2O-NaCl solutions at high pressure and temperature
R. C. Newton and C. E. Manning
Article first published online: 29 SEP 2015 | DOI: 10.1111/gfl.12153
Best Paper and Best Reviewer Awards 2014
Congratulations to Dr. Philipp Weis, ETH Zurich who has been selected for the Best Paper Award 2014 for his paper Hydrothermal, multiphase convection of H2O-NaCl fluids from ambient to magmatic temperatures: a new numerical scheme and benchmarks for code comparison and to Lei Jiang, Institute of Geology and Geophysics, Chinese Academy of Sciences for winning the Best Reviewer 2014 award for his very perceptive and thoughtful reviews, returned promptly to the Editor.
OnlineOpen – The Open Access Option for Authors
OnlineOpen is available to authors who wish to make their article open access, free to read, download and share via Wiley Online Library.
Making your article OnlineOpen increases its potential readership and enables you to meet institutional and funder open access mandates where they apply. Authors of OnlineOpen articles may immediately post the final, published PDF of their article on a website, institutional repository or other free public server. OnlineOpen complies with new open access mandates from RCUK and Wellcome Trust.
Call for Papers
The Role of Pore Pressure in Naturally-Triggered and Human-Induced Seismicity
Guest Editors: Paul Hsieh, and Katie Keranen and John Bredehoeft
The role of pore pressure in seismicity is of broad interest in light of issues associated with deep injection of liquid waste, development of energy resources, seismic hazard mitigation, and geologic carbon sequestration. There is also increasing awareness that even relatively small changes in pore pressure, such as those resulting from rainfall or long-term withdrawal of groundwater, can trigger earthquakes. The Special Thematic Issue is intended to highlight the interplay between geomechanical and fluid-flow processes as they relate to various kinds of natural, triggered and induced seismicity. Contributors from diverse fields, including seismology, geophysics, hydrogeology, structural geology, geodesy, and geothermal and petroleum engineering, are welcome. Authors are encouraged to present cross-disciplinary research that includes both fluid flow and seismicity. Manuscript submission deadline is November 31, 2015. Please contact Paul Hsieh (email@example.com) or Katie Keranen (firstname.lastname@example.org) for more information.
Geofluids Special Thematic Issues
Geofluids publishes regular Special Thematic Issues
“Crustal Permeability” - available in 2015
The topic of crustal permeability is of broad interest because permeability controls important geologic processes such as the advection of heat and solutes or generation of anomalous pore pressures and is particularly timely in light of the issues associated with hydrofracturing, enhanced geothermal systems, and geologic carbon sequestration.
Guest Editors: Tom Gleeson and Steve Ingebritsen