Ming Zhang spends much of his time researching Geochemistry, Archean, Craton, Mantle and Zircon. His Geochemistry research focuses on Basalt and Crust. He works mostly in the field of Basalt, limiting it down to topics relating to Olivine and, in certain cases, Metasomatism, Primitive mantle, Lile, Phlogopite and Megacryst, as a part of the same area of interest.
Ming Zhang studied Archean and Lithosphere that intersect with Plate tectonics, Mid-ocean ridge and Petrology. He has included themes like Supercontinent and Gondwana in his Zircon study. His Xenolith study deals with Peridotite intersecting with Kimberlite and Asthenosphere.
His main research concerns Geochemistry, Mantle, Basalt, Xenolith and Craton. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Geochemistry, Block is strongly linked to Lithosphere. The various areas that Ming Zhang examines in his Mantle study include Earth science, Transition zone, Asthenosphere, Oceanic basin and Archean.
His study looks at the relationship between Basalt and topics such as Mantle plume, which overlap with Lava field and Diapir. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Pyroxene, Kimberlite and Zircon. His Olivine study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Primitive mantle, Phlogopite and Proterozoic.
Ming Zhang mainly focuses on Geochemistry, Mantle, Crust, Xenolith and Peridotite. Geochemistry is closely attributed to Craton in his work. His Craton research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Igneous rock and Kimberlite.
His research in Mantle intersects with topics in Coesite, Ophiolite, Oceanic basin and Olivine. His Peridotite study is concerned with Basalt in general. The concepts of his Transition zone study are interwoven with issues in Earth science and Hotspot.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Geochemistry, Craton, Zircon, Precambrian and Basement. His Geochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Diachronous and Oceanic crust. His Diachronous research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Xenolith, Lithosphere and Kimberlite.
His Zircon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Metamorphism, Gneiss, Supercontinent and Terrane. Ming Zhang combines subjects such as Magmatism and Paleozoic with his study of Precambrian. His Peridotite study deals with the bigger picture of Mantle.
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Palaeozoic and Cenozoic lithoprobes and the loss of >120 km of Archaean lithosphere, Sino-Korean craton, China
Martin A. Menzies;Weiming Fan;Ming Zhang.
Geological Society, London, Special Publications (1993)
Widespread Archean basement beneath the Yangtze craton
Jianping Zheng;W.L. Griffin;Suzanne Y. O'Reilly;Ming Zhang.
Relict refractory mantle beneath the eastern North China block: significance for lithosphere evolution
Jianping Zheng;Jianping Zheng;Suzanne O'Reilly;William Griffin;William Griffin;Fengxiang Lu.
Mechanism and timing of lithospheric modification and replacement beneath the eastern North China Craton: Peridotitic xenoliths from the 100 Ma Fuxin basalts and a regional synthesis
J.P. Zheng;J.P. Zheng;W.L. Griffin;S.Y. O’Reilly;C.M. Yu.
Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta (2007)
Components and episodic growth of Precambrian crust in the Cathaysia Block, South China: Evidence from U–Pb ages and Hf isotopes of zircons in Neoproterozoic sediments
JinHai Yu;JinHai Yu;Suzanne Y O'Reilly;Lijuan Wang;Lijuan Wang;William L Griffin.
Precambrian Research (2010)
A Paleoproterozoic orogeny recorded in a long-lived cratonic remnant (Wuyishan terrane), eastern Cathaysia Block, China
Jin-Hai Yu;Jin-Hai Yu;Lijuan Wang;Lijuan Wang;S.Y. O’Reilly;W.L. Griffin.
Precambrian Research (2009)
3.6 Ga lower crust in central China: New evidence on the assembly of the North China craton
Jianping Zheng;W.L. Griffin;Suzanne Y. O'Reilly;Fengxiang Lu.
Where was South China in the Rodinia supercontinent? Evidence from U-Pb geochronology and HF isotopes of detrital zircons
Jin Hai Yu;Jin Hai Yu;Suzanne Y. O'Reilly;Lijuan Wang;Lijuan Wang;W. L. Griffin.
Precambrian Research (2008)
Nature and Evolution of Cenozoic Lithospheric Mantle beneath Shandong Peninsula, Sino-Korean Craton, Eastern China
Jianping Zheng;Suzanne Y. O'reilly;W. L. Griffin;Fengxiang Lu.
International Geology Review (1998)
Origin of early Cretaceous calc-alkaline lamprophyres from the Sulu orogen in eastern China: implications for enrichment processes beneath continental collisional belt
Feng Guo;Weiming Fan;Yuejun Wang;Ming Zhang.
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