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dc.contributor.authorCarracedo, Juan Carlos-
dc.contributor.authorGuillou, Hervé-
dc.contributor.authorNomade, S.-
dc.contributor.authorRodríguez Badiola, Eduardo-
dc.contributor.authorPérez Torrado, Francisco José-
dc.contributor.authorRodríguez González, Alejandro-
dc.contributor.authorParis, Raphael-
dc.contributor.authorTroll, Valentín R.-
dc.contributor.authorWiesmaier, Sebastian-
dc.contributor.authorDelcamp, A.-
dc.contributor.authorFernandez-Turiel, J. L.-
dc.identifier.citationGeological Society of America Bulletin: (2010)es_ES
dc.description.abstractThe northeast rift zone of Tenerife presents a superb opportunity to study the entire cycle of activity of an oceanic rift zone. Field geology, isotopic dating, and magnetic stratigraphy provide a reliable temporal and spatial framework for the evolution of the NE rift zone, which includes a period of very fast growth toward instability (between ca. 1.1 and 0.83 Ma) followed by three successive large landslides: the Micheque and Güímar collapses, which occurred approximately contemporaneously at ca. 830 ka and on either side of the rift, and the La Orotava landslide (between 690 ± 10 and 566 ± 13 ka). Our observations suggest that Canarian rift zones show similar patterns of development, which often includes overgrowth, instability, and lateral collapses. Collapses of the rift flanks disrupt established fissural feeding systems, favoring magma ascent and shallow emplacement, which in turn leads to magma differentiation and intermediate to felsic nested eruptions. Rifts and their collapses may therefore act as an important factor in providing architectural and petrological variability to oceanic volcanoes. Conversely, the presence of substantial felsic volcanism in rift settings may indicate the presence of earlier landslide scars, even if concealed by postcollapse volcanism. Comparative analysis of the main rifts in the Canary Islands outlines this general evolutionary pattern: (1) growth of an increasingly high and steep ridge by concentrated basaltic fissure eruptions; (2) flank collapse and catastrophic disruption of the established feeder system of the rift; (3) postcollapse centralized nested volcanism, commonly evolving from initially ultramafic-mafic to terminal felsic compositions (trachytes, phonolites); and (4) progressive decline of nested eruptive activity.es_ES
dc.publisherGeological Society of Americaes_ES
dc.titleEvolution of ocean-island rifts: The northeast rift zone of Tenerife, Canary Islandses_ES
dc.description.peerreviewedPeer reviewedes_ES
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