Skip to content

Supporting information for 'Constitutive laws for Etnean basement and edifice lithologies'.

Dataset

  • Richard Bakker (Creator)
  • Marie E.S Violay (Creator)
  • Sergio C. Vinciguerra (Creator)
  • Marco Fazio (Creator)
  • Dr Philip Benson (Creator)

Description

This copy of the supporting information is subject to the same embargo as the post-print and will be available here from 05/01/20.

'This supporting information contains additional information on the fitting approach used to calculate the constitutive flow laws of Comiso limestone. Furthermore, the data-points used for fitting are presented as well. Moreover, this file contains a table of experiments that were ran under constant strain rate conditions on Etna Basalt, and additional figures on the sample locations, used apparatus and morh-coulomb type friction analysis.'

The supporting information file contains the following content:
Text S1 - Details on used fitting approach

Figure S1 - Map of Sicily with indicative sampling locations (for detailed GPS points see main text). Modified after Bakker et al., 2015, EPSL (full reference in main article).

Figure S2 - Schematic cross section of the Paterson apparatus as installed at the Rock Deformation laboratory at ETH Zürich (pers. comm. M.E.S. Violay, EPFL).

Figure S3 - Schematic cross section of the Sanchez deformation press apparatus as installed at the Rock Mechanics laboratory of the University of Portsmouth (after Bakker 2016, PhD Thesis, see also Bakker et al, 2016, GRL for further details).

Figure S4 - Example of the classical Mohr-circle type analysis used to determine the sliding coefficient of Etna basalt. Note that cohesion is not depicted in the plot legend.

Table S1 - Etna Basalt deformation experiments at a constant strain rate (10-5 s-1), all at Pc = 50 MPa.

Table S2a - data from strain rate stepping experiments: log10(σ) in Pa; log10(ɛ) in s-1, at temperatures of 500, 550, 600 and 650 ̊C.

Table S2b - data from strain rate stepping experiments: log10(σ) in Pa; log10(ɛ) in s-1, at temperatures of 700, 750 and 800 ̊C.
Date made available5 Jul 2019
PublisherJohn Wiley & Sons

Related information

Outputs

Relations

ID: 14788786