AGU 2017 Monday

DCO at AGU 2017

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Monday, 11 December

AGU Sessions and Abstracts

08:00–10:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–E2U11A: Shale Across All Scales
Carl I Steefel, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Susan L Brantley, Pennsylvania State University Main Campus

09:19 U11A-05 Nanoscale Pore Features and Associated Fluid Behavior in Shale (Invited)
David R Cole, Ohio State University Main Campus, Columbus, OH, United States and Alberto Striolo, University College London, London, United Kingdom

08:00–10:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–231-232IN11F: Trustworthy Data Repositories to Increase the Visibility and Value of Your Research Data
Sanna Sorvari, Finnish Meteorological Institute
Mustapha Mokrane, ICSU World Data System
Corinna Gries, University of Wisconsin Madison

08:35 IN11F-04 Optimizing Resources for Trustworthiness and Scientific Impact of Domain Repositories (Invited)
Kerstin Lehnert, Columbia University, Palisades, NY, United States

08:00–10:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–210V11D: Deep Earth Watery Metasomatic Fluids I
Craig E Manning, University of California Los Angeles
Dimitri A Sverjensky, Johns Hopkins University

08:00 V11D-01 Stability of oxidized iron species and the redox budget of slab-derived fluids (Invited)
Carmen Sanchez-Valle1, Remco Hin2, Denis Testemale3, Camelia Borca4 and Daniel Grolimund4, (1)University of Münster, Institute for Mineralogy, Münster, Germany, (2)University of Bristol, Bristol, United Kingdom, (3)Institut Néel, CNRS, Univ Grenoble Alpe, Grenoble, France, (4)Swiss Light Source SLS, Villigen, Switzerland

08:30 V11D-03 Mega-solubility of quartz resulting from highly alkaline fluids produced by dissolved albite inH2O at deep crustal conditions
Adam R Makhluf, University of California Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA, United States and Craig E Manning, Univ California Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA, United States

08:45 V11D-04 Effects of solid/liquid phase fractionation on pH and aqueous species molality in subduction zone fluids
Xin Zhong1,2 and Matthieu emmanuel Galvez2, (1)University of Oslo, Physics ofGeological Processes, Oslo, Norway, (2)ETH Zurich, Department of Earth Science, Zurich, Switzerland

09:15 V11D-06 Solubility of Aragonite in Subduction Water-Rich Fluids
Isabelle Daniel, University Claude Bernard Lyon 1, Villeurbanne, France, Sébastien Facq, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, United Kingdom, Sylvain Petitgirard, Bayerisches Geoinstitut, Universitaet Bayreuth, Bayreuth, Germany, Herve Cardon, Ecole Normale Supérieure Lyon, Lyon, France and Dimitri A Sverjensky, Johns Hopkins University, Department of Earth & Planetary Sciences, Baltimore, MD, United States

09:30 V11D-07 U-Th-He dating of diamond-forming C-O-H fluids and mantle metasomatic events
Yaakov Weiss1, Cornelia Class2, Steven L Goldstein3, Gisela Winckler4 and Yael Kiro2, (1)Columbia University of New York, Palisades, NY, United States, (2)Lamont -Doherty EarthObservatory, Palisades, NY, United States, (3)Columbia University, Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences, New York, NY, United States, (4)Columbia U / LDEO, Palisades, NY, United States

09:45 V11D-08 Stability of hydrocarbon systems at thermobaric conditions corresponding to depth down to50 km
Vladimir Kutcherov1,2, Anton Kolesnikov2, Elena Mukhina1,2 and Alexandr Serovaysky1,2, (1)KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden, (2)Gubkin University, Moscow, Russia

10:20–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–E2U12A: Creating Inclusive and Diverse Field and Lab Environments Within the Geosciences
Lora Koenig, National Snow and Ice Data Center
Robin Elizabeth Bell, Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory
Meredith Galanter Hastings, Brown University
Melissa A Burt, Colorado State University

10:20 U12A-01 Welcoming All in the Field, Into the Field (Invited)
Marcia K McNutt, American Association for the Advancement of Science Washington DC, Washington, DC, UNITED STATES

08:00–12:20 Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FB11A: Bioenergetics as a Driver of Biogeochemical Processes and Cycling I Posters
Alain F Plante, University of Pennsylvania
Anke Herrmann, SLU Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences Uppsala
Douglas LaRowe, University of Southern California

B11A-1652 Necromass as a source of energy to microorganisms in marine sediments (Invited)
James Bradley, Jan Amend and Douglas LaRowe, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States

B11A-1655 Elucidating Microbial Species-Specific Effects on Organic Matter Transformation in Marine Sediments
Nagissa Mahmoudi1, Tim N Enke2, Steven R Beaupre3, Andreas Teske4, Otto X Cordero2 and Ann Pearson5, (1)Harvard University, Earth & Planetary Sciences, Cambridge, MA, United States, (2)Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA, United States, (3)Stony Brook University, Stony Brook, NY, United States, (4)The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Department of Marine Sciences, Chapel Hill, NC, United States, (5)Harvard University, Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Cambridge, MA, United States

B11A-1656 Chemolithoautotrophy in a shallow-sea hydrothermal system, Milos Island, Greece
Guang-Sin Lu1, Douglas LaRowe1, William Gilhooly III2, Gregory K Druschel3, David A Fike4 and Jan Amend1, (1)University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (2)Indiana University Purdue Univ, Earth Sciences, Indianapolis, IN, United States, (3)Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis, Earth Science, Indianapolis, IN, United States, (4)Washington University, St Louis, MO, United States

B11A-1658 Global distribution of radiolytic H2 production in marine sediment and implications for subsurface life
Justine Sauvage, University of Rhode Island–GSO, Narragansett, RI, United States, Ashton F Flinders, USGS, Menlo Park, CA, United States, Arthur J Spivack, University of Rhode Island, Narragansett, RI, United States and Steven D'Hondt, University of Rhode Island–GSO, Narragansett, United States

B11A-1659 Calorimetric Techniques in Bioenergetics Assessment for Microbial Degradation of Organic Matter
Omar Richard Harvey, Texas Christian University, Geology, Energy, and the Environment, Fort Worth, TX, United States

08:00–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FB11B: Biogeochemical and Microbial Dynamics of Shale Formations and Hydraulic Fracturing Fluids Posters
Donna L Drogos, University of Wyoming
John P Kaszuba, University of Wyoming
Karen Wawrousek, University of Wyoming
Michael A Urynowicz, University of Wyoming

B11B-1661 Potential Repercussions Associated with Halanaerobium Colonization of Hydraulically Fractured Shales
Anne Elizabeth Booker1, Mikayla Borton1, Rebecca A Daly1, Carrie Nicora2, Sue Welch1, Devendra Dusane1, Michael Johnston1, Shikha Sharma3, Paula J Mouser1, David R Cole1, Mary Suzanne Lipton2, Kelly C Wrighton1 and Michael Wilkins1, (1)Ohio State University Main Campus, Columbus, OH, United States, (2)Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, Richland, WA, United States, (3)West Virginia University, Department of Geology and Geography, Morgantown, WV, United States

B11B-1662 Canintroduction of hydraulic fracturing fluids induce biogenic methanogenesis in the shale reservoirs?
Shikha Sharma1, Travis Wilson2, Kelly C Wrighton3, Mikayla Borton3 and Bridget O'Banion3, (1)West Virginia University, Department of Geology and Geography, Morgantown, WV, United States, (2)West Virginia University, Morgantown, WV, United States, (3)Ohio State University Main Campus, Columbus, OH, United States

08:00–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FB11G: Unearthing the Metabolic Potential of Microorganisms in the Deep Subsurface Biosphere II Posters
Benjamin J Tully, University of Southern California
Rose Mary Jones, Bigelow Lab for Ocean Sciences
Magdalena R Osburn, Northwestern University
Yiran Dong, University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign
Poster Swarm at 10:00am

 

 

B11G-1729 Adynamic microbial community with high functional redundancy inhabits the cold, Oxic subseafloor aquifer
Benjamin J Tully, University of Southern California, Center for Dark Energy Biosphere Investigations, Los Angeles, CA, United States, Charles Geoffrey Wheat, Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute, Watsonville, CA, United States, Brian T Glazer, University of Hawaii at Manoa, Honolulu, HI, United States and Julie A Huber, Woods HoleOceanographic Institution, Woods Hole, MA, United States

B11G-1730 Investigation of North Pond crustal fluids by poised potential methods
Rose MaryJones, Bigelow Lab for Ocean Sciences, East Boothbay, ME, United States and Beth Orcutt, Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Science, East Boothbay, ME, United States

B11G-1731 Environmental drivers of microbial abundance and composition in Arctic sediments, Kongsfjorden and Van Keulenfjorden, Svalbard (79°N): Evidence from stable andradioactive isotopes
Joy Buongiorno1, Anna Szynkiewicz1, Anthony M Faiia1, Kevin M Yeager2, Kimberly Schindler3 and Karen G Lloyd1, (1)University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN, United States, (2)University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY, United States, (3)University of Kentucky, Earth and Environmental Sciences, Lexington, KY, United States

B11G-1732 Investigating Microbial Biofilm Formations on Crustal Rock Substrates
Matthew Weiser1, Timothy D'Angelo2, Stephanie A Carr3 and Beth Orcutt2, (1)Occidental College, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (2)Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Science, East Boothbay, ME, United States, (3)Bigelow Lab for Ocean Sciences, East Boothbay, ME, United States

B11G-1733 Distribution of microbial methanogenesis, methane oxidation, and sulfate reduction in a high-temperature subduction system of the Nankai Trough off Cape Muroto (IODP Expedition 370 T-Limit, Site C0023)
Tina Treude1, Jens Kallmeyer2, Felix Beulig3, Clemens Glombitza4, Florian Schubert2, Sebastian Krause5, Verena Heuer6, Fumio Inagaki7, Yuki Morono8 and IODP Expedition 370 Scientists, (1)University of California Los Angeles, Department of Earth, Planetary and Space Sciences, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (2)GFZ Potsdam, Geomicrobiology, Potsdam, Germany, (3)Center for Geomicrobiology, Aarhus University, Dept of Biosciences, Aarhus, Denmark, (4)NASA Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, CA, United States, (5)University of California LosAngeles, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (6)Bremen University, Bremen, Germany,(7)JAMSTEC, Kochi, Japan, (8)JAMSTEC, Kochi Institute for Core Sample Research, Kochi, Japan

B11G-1734 Metabolic Activity and Biosignatures of Microbes in the Lower Ocean Crust of Atlantis Bank, IODP Expedition 360
Shu Ying Wee, Texas A&M University College Station, Oceanography, College Station, TX, United States, Virginia P Edgcomb, Woods Hole Oceanographic Inst, Geology and Geophysics Department, Woods Hole, MA, United States, Gaetan Burgaud, Somerville, MA, United States, Frieder Klein, WHOI, Woods Hole, MA, United States, Florence Schubotz, MARUM–University of Bremen, Bremen, Germany, Shari Ann Yvon-Lewis, Texas A & M University College Station, College Station, TX, United States and Jason B Sylvan, Texas A&M University, Oceanography, College Station, TX, United States

B11G-1735 Assessing the High Temperature, High Pressure Subsurface for Anaerobic Methane Oxidation
Rachel Lee Harris1, Doug Bartlett2, Alexander WByrnes3, Keeley M Walsh3, Chui Yim Maggie Lau4, Tullis C Onstott4 and Scientific Team of IODP Expedition 370, (1)Princeton University, Princeton, NJ, United States, (2)Scripps Institution of Oceanography, La Jolla, CA, United States, (3)Princeton University, Geosciences, Princeton, NJ, United States, (4)Princeton University, Department of Geosciences, Princeton, NJ, United States

B11G-1737 Cultivating the Deep Subsurface Microbiome
Caitlin Page Casar1, Magdalena R Osburn1, Theodore M Flynn2, Andrew Masterson1 and Brittany Kruger3, (1)Northwestern University, Evanston, IL, United States, (2)Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, IL, United States, (3)Desert Research Institute Las Vegas, Henderson, NV, United States

B11G-1738 Organiccarbon and microbial activity in marine sediments on a global scale
Doug LaRowe1, Sandra Arndt2, Ewa Burwicz3, Andrew Dale3 and Jan Amend1, (1)University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (2)Université Libre deBruxelles, Brussels, Belgium, (3)GEOMAR Helmholtz Centre for Ocean ResearchKiel, Kiel, Germany

B11G-1739 An invivo Investigation into Temperature-Controlled Stratification of Sub-Seafloor Populations
Harry-Luke Oliver McClelland1, Yuki Morono2, David A Fike3, Alexander S Bradley1 andIODP Expedition 370 Scientists, (1)Washington University in St Louis, StLouis, MO, United States, (2)JAMSTEC, Kochi Institute for Core Sample Research, Kochi, Japan, (3)Washington University, St Louis, MO, United States

B11G-1740 Analysis of Ecological Distribution and Genomic Content from a Clade of Bacteroidetes Endemic to Sulfidic Environments
Jason B Sylvan, Texas A&M University College Station, College Station, TX, United States, Steven James Hallam, University of British Columbia, Microbiology & Immunology, Vancouver, BC, Canada and Kecen Zhou, Texas A&M University College Station, Oceanography, College Station, TX, United States

B11G-1741 Deep subsurface life in Bengal Fan sediments (IODP Exp 354)
Rishi R Adhikari1, Verena B Heuer1, Marcus Elvert1, Jens Kallmeyer2, Jan Axel Kitte2, Lars Wörmer1 and Kai-Uwe Hinrichs1, (1)MARUM–University of Bremen, Bremen, Germany,(2)GFZ Potsdam, Geomicrobiology, Potsdam, Germany

B11G-1743 Microbial Life Driving Low-Temperature Basalt Alteration in the Subsurface: Decoupling Abiotic Processes from Biologically-Mediated Rock Alteration
Rachael Moore1, Aurélien Lecoeuvre1, Sylvain Stephant2, Sébastien Dupraz2, Magali Ranchou-Peyruse3, Anthony Ranchou-Peyruse4, Emmanuelle Gérard1 and Bénédicte Ménez1,5, (1)Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, Paris, France, (2)Bureau de recherches géologiques et minières, Orléans, France, (3)Universitéde Pau et des Pays de l'Adour, Pau, France, (4)Université de Pau et des Pays del'Adour Pau, France, Pau, France, (5)University Denis Diderot Paris VII, Paris Cedex 13, France

B11G-1744 Using Deep UV Raman Spectroscopy to IdentifyIn SituMicrobial Activity
Haley M Sapers1,2, Greg Wanger1,2, Jan Amend2, Victoria J Orphan3 and Rohit Bhartia1, (1)NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, CA, United States, (2)University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (3)California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, CA, United States

B11G-1745 The Effects of Mineral Matrices and Extraction Method on Quantification of Bacterial Phospholipid Fatty Acids
Sian Ford1, Jennifer R M McKelvie2, Barbara Sherwood Lollar3 andGregory F Slater1, (1)McMaster University, Hamilton, ON, Canada, (2)Nuclear Waste Management Organization, Toronto, ON, Canada, (3)University of Toronto, Department of Earth Sciences, Toronto, ON, Canada

B11G-1746 Active Microbial Sulfate Reduction in Serpentinization Fluids of the Semail Ophiolitein Oman
Clemens Glombitza1, Kaitlin R Rempfert2, Alexis S Templeton2 and Tori M Hoehler1, (1)NASA Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, CA, United States, (2)University of Colorado at Boulder, Geological Sciences, Boulder, CO, United States

B11G-1747 Can Surface Seeps Elucidate Carbon Cycling in Terrestrial Subsurface Ecosystems in Ophiolite-hosted Serpentinizing Fluids?
D'Arcy Renee Meyer-Dombard, University of Illinois at Chicago, Chicago, IL, United States, Dawn Cardace, University of Rhode Island, Department of Geosciences, Narragansett, RI, United States, Kristin M Woycheese, Ames, IA, United States, Bharathi Vallalar, Madison, AL, United States and Carlo A Arcilla, National Institute of Geological Sciences, University of the Philippines, Quezon City, Philippines

B11G-1748 Microbe-Mineral Interactions Affect CH4Generation in Wildtype and Non-archaellated Methanococcus Maripaludis
Patrick Bond Lazzarino, Texas Christian University, Fort Worth, TX, United States and Omar Richard Harvey, Texas Christian University, Geology, Energy, and the Environment, Fort Worth, TX, United States

B11G-1749 Metabolic potential of a Novel Gram-Negative, Spore-forming, and Putatively Sulfate-Reducing Bacterium in the Continental Subsurface
Chui Yim Maggie Lau1, Eric Daniel Becraft2, Errol Duncan Cason3, Gaetan Borgonie4, Thomas L Kieft5, Long Li6, Esta van Heerden3, Jessica Jarett7, Tanja Woyke7, Ramunas Stepanauskas2 and Tullis C Onstott1, (1)Princeton University, Department of Geosciences, Princeton, NJ, United States, (2)Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences, EastBoothbay, ME, United States, (3)University of the Free State, Department of Microbial, Biochemical and Food Technology, Bloemfontein, South Africa, (4)Extreme Life Isyensya, Gentbrugge, Belgium, (5)New Mexico Institute of Technology, Department of Biology, Socorro, NM, United States, (6)University of Alberta, Edmonton, AB, Canada, (7)Joint Genome Institute, Walnut Creek, CA, United States

08:00–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FV11A: Integrated Constraints on the Geochemistry and Hydrogeology of Oceanic and Continental Hydrothermal Systems I Posters
Benjamin M Tutolo, University of Calgary
Drew D Syverson, Yale University

V11A-0325 Measuring H2O and CO2 Emissions in the Mud Volcano region of Yellowstone using Open Path FTIR
Danielle Kimiko Moyer, Drexel University, Department of Biodiversity, Earth and Environmental Science, Philadelphia, PA, United States, Christine R Sealing, Drexel University, Philadelphia, PA, United States, Simon A Carn, Michigan Technological University, Houghton, MI, United States and Loÿc Vanderkluysen, Drexel University, Department of Biodiversity, Earth & Environmental Science, Philadelphia, PA, United States

08:00–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FV11B: Small Samples Yield Big Insights Posters
Mike Krawczynski, Washington University in St Louis
Christy B Till, Arizona State University
Philip A Skemer, Washington University in St Louis

V11B-0343 Calc-Alkaline Liquid Lines of Descent Produced Under Oxidizing Conditions: An Experimentaland Petrologic Study of Basaltic Tephras from the Western Aleutians, AK
Laura Waters, Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of Natural History, Mineral Sciences, Washington, DC, United States, Elizabeth Cottrell, National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution, Department of MineralSciences, Washington, DC, United States, Katherine A Kelley, Graduate School ofOceanography, University of Rhode Island, Narragansett, RI, United States and Michelle L Coombs, Alaska Volcano Observatory–USGS, Anchorage, AK, United States

08:00–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FV11C: Volumes, Timescales, and Frequency of Magmatic Processes in Plutons, Chambers, and Reservoirs in the Earth's Lithosphere I Posters
Mattia Pistone, University of Lausanne
Benoit Taisne, Asian School of the Environment

10:20–12:20 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–210V12A: Formation of Earth and Its Chemical Reservoirs from High-Precision Isotope Measurements, Dynamical Modelling, Seismology, and Experimental Petrology I
Katherine R Bermingham, University of Maryland
Jesse Ray Reimink, Carnegie Institution for Science Washington

10:20 V12A-01 Radial Mixing and Ru–Mo Isotope Systematics Under Different Accretion Scenarios (Invited)
Rebecca A Fischer, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA, United States, Francis Nimmo, University of California SantaCruz, Santa Cruz, CA, United States and David P O'Brien, Planetary ScienceInstitute, Tucson, AZ, United States

11:05 V12A-03 Xeisotopic constraints on cycling of deep Earth volatiles (Invited) Rita Parai, Washington University in St Louis, Earth and Planetary Sciences, St Louis, MO, United States and Sujoy Mukhopadhyay, Harvard Univ, Cambridge, MA, United States

11:20 V12A-04 Primordialdomains in the depleted upper mantle identified by noble gases in MORBs
Jonathan Tucker1, Sujoy Mukhopadhyay2, Charles H Langmuir3, Cedric Hamelin4 and Jocelyn Fuentes3, (1)Carnegie Institution for Science Washington, Washington, DC, United States,(2)University of California Davis, Earth and Planetary Sciences, Davis, CA, United States, (3)Harvard University, Department of Earth and PlanetarySciences, Cambridge, MA, United States, (4)University of Bergen, Bergen, Norway

11:35 V12A-05 Mantle plumes and hotspot geochemistry
Matthew G Jackson, University of California Santa Barbara, Earth Science, Santa Barbara, CA, United States, Thorsten W Becker, University of Texas at Austin, Institute for Geophysics, Austin, TX, United States and Jasper Konter, University of Hawaiiat Manoa, SOEST, Honolulu, HI, United States

13:40–15:40 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–245ED13F: The Up-Goer Five Challenge: Explaining Your Science One Ten-Hundredth at a Time l
Olivia Ambrogio, American Geophysical Union
Shane Michael Hanlon, American Geophysical Union
Elizabeth A Landau, American Geophysical Union

13:50 ED13F-03 Tiny tiny things with an amazing power
Catherine A McCammon1, Stefan Peiffer2 and Moli Wan2, (1)University of Bayreuth, Bayerisches Geoinstitut, Bayreuth, Germany, (2)University ofBayreuth, Hydrology, Bayreuth, Germany

14:15 ED13F-08 Where inside the world is the stuff that makes the wood things we write with and the small pretty rocks that women wear on their fingers? And where does that stuff go over time?
Louise H Kellogg, University of California Davis, Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Davis, CA, United States

13:40–15:40 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–208-209V13E: Planetary Differentiation Processes Constrained by Metal Stable Isotopes: From Theories to Observations I
Fang Huang, USTC University of Science and Technology of China
Fred Moynier, Institut de Physique du Globe de Paris, Université Paris Diderot, CNRS UMR 7154
James M Watkins, University of Oregon
Shichun Huang, University of Nevada Las Vegas

13:55 V13E-02 The Effect of Nickel on Iron Isotope Fractionation and Implications for the Earth’s Core
Mary M Reagan, Stanford Earth Sciences, Geological Sciences, Stanford, CA, United States, Anat Shahar, Carnegie Institution for Science, Washington, DC, United States, Stephen M Elardo, Carnegie Institutionfor Science Washington, Washington, DC, United States, Jin Liu, Stanford University, Geological Sciences, Stanford, CA, United States, Yuming Xiao, Geophysical Laboratory, Washington DC, DC, United States and Wendy L Mao, Stanford University, Stanford, CA, United States

14:25 V13E-04 Experimentally determined isotope effect during Mg-Fe interdiffusion in olivine
Corliss Kin I Sio1,2, Mathieu Roskosz3, Nicolas Dauphas4, Neil Bennett5, Timothy D Mock5 and Anat Shahar6, (1)Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, Livermore, CA, United States, (2)Carnegie Institution of Washingon, Washington, DC, United States, (3)MNHN National Museum of Natural History Paris, Paris, France,(4)University of Chicago, Department of the Geophysical Sciences, Chicago, IL, United States, (5)Carnegie Institution of Washington, Washington, DC, United States, (6)Carnegie Institution of Washington, Washington DC, United States

15:25 V13E-08 Concentration effect on inter-mineral equilibrium isotope fractionation: insights from Mg and Ca isotopic systems
Fang Huang1, Wenzhong Wang2, Chen Zhou1, Jinting Kang1 and Zhongqing Wu2, (1)University of Science and Technology of China, Hefei, China, (2)USTC University of Science and Technology of China, School of Earth and Space Sciences, Hefei, China

13:40–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FV13A: Deep Earth Watery Metasomatic Fluids II Posters
Craig E Manning, University of California Los Angeles
Dimitri A Sverjensky, Johns Hopkins University

V13A-0373 Magnesite Solubility at 800 ºC, 10 kbar, in H2O-CO2± NaCl solutions: implications for carbon transport in the mantle
Daniel Fineman, University of California Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA, United States and Craig E Manning, Univ California Los Angeles, Los Angeles, CA, United States

V13A-0375 Uppermantle fluids evolution, diamond formation, and mantle metasomatism
Fang Huangand Dimitri A Sverjensky, Johns Hopkins University, Department of Earth & Planetary Sciences, Baltimore, MD, United States

V13A-0376 Redox Equilibria Involving Chromium Minerals in Aqueous Fluids in the Deep Earth - Implications for Diamond Formation
Jingyi Huang1, Fang Huang1, Jihua Hao2 and Dimitri A Sverjensky1, (1)Johns Hopkins University, Department of Earth & Planetary Sciences, Baltimore, MD, United States, (2)Laboratoire de Géologie de Lyon, Observatoirede Lyon, Université Claude Bernard Lyon1, Villeurbanne Cedex, France

13:40–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–Poster Hall D-FV13D: Volcanology, Geochemistry, and Petrology General Contributions I: Volcanism and Tectonics Posters
Anat Shahar, Carnegie Institution for Science Washington
Alicia M Cruz-Uribe, University of Maine
Marie Edmonds, University of Cambridge

16:00–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–E2U14A: How Do We Ensure Research and Scientific Integrity? A Diverse Panel Discusses the Critical Components and Challenges of Crafting and Implementing Effective Scientific Integrity Policies
Elizabeth A Landau, American Geophysical Union
Kasey White, Geological Society of America
Maeve A Boland, American Geosciences Institute

17:25 U14A-07 Fostering Integrity in Research (Invited)
Marcia K McNutt, American Association for the Advancement of Science Washington DC, Washington, DC, United States

16:00–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–386-387B14D: Unearthing the Metabolic Potential of Microorganisms in the Deep Subsurface Biosphere I
Benjamin J Tully, University of Southern California
Rose Mary Jones, Bigelow Lab for Ocean Sciences
Magdalena R Osburn, Northwestern University
Yiran Dong, University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign

16:00 B14D-01 Temperature Limit of the Deep Subseafloor Biosphere in the Nankai Trough Subduction Zoneoff Cape Muroto (IODP T-Limit Expedition 370)
Yuki Morono, JAMSTEC Japan Agency for Marine-Earth Science and Technology, Kanagawa, Japan, Verena B Hauer, MARUM–University of Bremen, Bremen, Germany, Fumio Inagaki, JAMSTEC, Kochi, Japan, Yusuke Kubo, JAMSTEC, Yokohama, Japan, Lena Maeda, CDEX, Yokohama, Japan and Expedition 370 Scientists, International Ocean DiscoveryProgram, Yokohama, Japan

16:15 B14D-02 Metabolic diversity and modeling of organisms involved in the anaerobic oxidation of methane (Invited)
Connor Tobias Skennerton1, Hang Yu1, Grayson Chadwick1, Daan R Speth1, Roland Hatzenpichler2, Andy Leu3, Donovan Parks3, Gene W Tyson3, Rex Malmstrom4, Tanja Woyke4 and Victoria J Orphan1, (1)California Institute of Technology, Division of Geological and Planetary Sciences, Pasadena, CA, United States, (2)Montana State University, Bozeman, MT, United States, (3)University of Queensland, StLucia, Australia, (4)DOE Joint Genome Institute, Walnut Creek, CA, United States

17:00 B14D-05 Stable, Geochemically mediated biospheres in the Deep Mine Microbial Observatory, SD, USA
Magdalena R Osburn1, Caitlin Casar1, Brittany Kruger2 and Theodore M Flynn3, (1)Northwestern University, Evanston, IL, United States, (2)Desert Research Institute Las Vegas, Henderson, NV, United States, (3)Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, IL, United States

17:15 B14D-06 Microbes, Minerals and Electrodes at the Sanford Underground Research Facility (SURF): Electrochemistry 4100 ft below the surface (Invited)
Annette R Rowe1, Karla Abuyen1, Caitlin Casar2, Magdalena R Osburn2, Brittany Kruger3, Moh El-Naggar1 and Jan Amend1, (1)University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (2)Northwestern University, Evanston, IL, United States, (3)Desert Research Institute Las Vegas, Henderson, NV, United States

17:30 B14D-07 Genomic Evidence of Chemotrophic Metabolisms in Deep-Dwelling Chloroflexi Conferred by Ancient Horizontal Gene Transfer Events
Lily M Momper1, Cara Magnabosco2, Jan Amend3, Magdalena R Osburn4 and Gregory P Fournier1, (1)Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, MA, United States, (2)Simons Foundation, Flatiron Institute Center for Computational Biology, New York, NY, United States, (3)University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States, (4)Caltech-GPS, Pasadena, CA, United States

17:45 B14D-08 Members of the Candidate Phyla Radiation are functionally differentiated by carbon and nitrogen cycling capabilities
Robert Danczak1, Michael Johnston1, Christopher Kenah2, Michael Slattery2, Kelly C Wrighton1 and Michael Wilkins1, (1)Ohio State University Main Campus, Columbus, OH, United States, (2)Ohio Environmental Protection Agency, Columbus, OH, United States

16:00–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–203-205DI14A: Deep Mantle Dynamics and Its Surface Expressions III
Mingming Li, Arizona State University, University of Colorado at Boulder
Keely Anne O'Farrell, University College London
Melanie Gerault, University Claude Bernard Lyon 1

16:00 DI14A-01 Migrating Toward Fully 4-D Geodynamical Models of Asthenospheric Circulation and Melt Production at Mid-Ocean Ridges
Loes van Dam1, Christopher R Kincaid1, Robert A Pockalny1, RichardTucker Sylvia1 and Paul S Hall2, (1)University of Rhode Island, Narragansett, RI, United States, (2)Boston University, Boston, MA, United States

17:15 DI14A-06 A reservoir model study of the flux of carbon from the atmosphere, to thecontinental crust, to the mantle
Louise H Kellogg, University of California Davis, Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Davis, CA, United States, Harsha Venkata Lokavarapu, University of California Davis, Davis, CA, United States, Donald L Turcotte, UC Davis, Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Davis, CA, United States and Sujoy Mukhopadhyay, University of California Davis, Earth and Planetary Sciences, Davis, CA, United States

16:00–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–208-209V14B: Using Experimental Petrology to Place Geochemical, Mineralogical, and Petrological Constraints on Planetary Bodies I
Kathleen E Vander Kaaden, Jacobs Technology, NASA Johnson Space Center
Catherine A Macris, Indiana University Purdue University Indianapolis
Nicole Lunning, University of Tennessee

16:15 V14B-02 Volatile Element Behavior During Melting and Vaporisation on Earth and Protoplanets
Bernard J Wood, University of Oxford, Oxford, United Kingdom and C Ashley Norris, University of Oxford, Earth Sciences, Oxford, United Kingdom

16:45 V14B-04 Uranium, Thorium and REE partitioning into sulfide liquids at high pressure and high temperature: Implications for reduced, S-rich planetary bodies
Anke Wohlers and Bernard J Wood, University of Oxford, Oxford, United Kingdom

17:00 V14B-05 Simultaneous alloy-silicate fractionation of carbon, nitrogen, and sulfur at high pressuresand temperatures: Implications for establishing the volatile budget of the Earth
Damanveer S Grewal, Rajdeep Dasgupta, Chenguang Sunand Kyusei Tsuno, Rice University, Department of Earth, Environmental, and Planetary Sciences, Houston, TX, United States

16:00–18:00 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–206-207V14A: Integrated Constraints on the Geochemistry and Hydrogeology of Oceanic and Continental Hydrothermal Systems II
Benjamin M Tutolo, University of Calgary
Drew D Syverson, Yale University

16:15 V14A-02 Geochemical Sources of Energy for Chemolithoautotrophic Metabolisms in Global Hydrothermal Ecosystems
Jan Amend, Guang-Sin Lu and Douglas LaRowe, University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA, United States

16:30 V14A-03 Geochemistry of seafloor hydrothermal vent fluids at EPR 9°50’N: Time series data from 2004–2016
Peter Scheuermann, University of Minnesota Twin Cities, Earth Sciences, Minneapolis, MN, United States, Nicholas J Pester, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Berkeley, CA, United States, Benjamin M Tutolo, Pennsylvania State University Main Campus, University Park, PA, United States, Stuart F Simmons, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, UT, United States and William E Seyfried Jr, Univ Minnesota, Minneapolis, MN, United States

18:15–19:15 New Orleans Ernest N Morial Convention Center–225-227TH15C: Coordination of Subduction Hazard Science
Terry A Plank, Columbia University, Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory
Michael Manga, Univ of California Berkeley
Joan S Gomberg, US Geological Survey
Harold J Tobin, University of Wisconsin Madison

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