Advertisement

The polymetallic magmatic-hydrothermal Xiangdong and Dalong systems in the W–Sn–Cu–Pb–Zn–Ag Dengfuxian orefield, SE China: constraints from geology, fluid inclusions, H–O–S–Pb isotopes, and sphalerite Rb–Sr geochronology

  • Yi-qu Xiong
  • Yong-jun ShaoEmail author
  • Jing-wen Mao
  • Shi-chong Wu
  • Hao-di Zhou
  • Ming-hong Zheng
Article
  • 39 Downloads

Abstract

Vein-type deposits, including the Xiangdong W–Sn and Dalong Pb–Zn deposits, occur in or near the Dengfuxian composite granite pluton, comprising predominantly Triassic and minor Jurassic intrusions. Liquid-rich NaCl-aqueous inclusions, vapor-rich NaCl-aqueous inclusions, liquid-rich CaCl2-NaCl-aqueous inclusions, two-phase CH4-rich inclusions, three-phase CO2-H2O inclusions, and three-phase calcite-bearing inclusions occur in the quartz veins at Xiangdong, whereas only liquid-rich NaCl-aqueous inclusions occur at Dalong. The Xiangdong veins formed at temperatures near 241 °C, from NaCl-CaCl2-H2O-CH4-CO2 fluids averaging 11.4 wt% NaCl eq. The Dalong deposit formed at temperatures near 186 °C from NaCl-H2O(-CH4) fluids averaging 6.2 wt% NaCl eq. The ore-forming mechanisms at Xiangdong include fluid immiscibility during stage I, fluid mixing during stage II, and mixing with meteoric water accompanied by cooling during stage III. The ore-forming mechanisms at Dalong include cooling and mixing with meteoric water. Oxygen and hydrogen isotopes suggest that the ore-forming fluids from both deposits originated as mixtures of magmatic water with various amounts of meteoric water. Sulfur and strontium isotopes suggest an igneous origin for both deposits and possibly mixing with S and Sr from sedimentary rock for Dalong. Lead isotopes indicate that ore metals originated mainly from the upper crust with minor mantle contributions. Sphalerite from Dalong gives a Rb-Sr isochron age of 151.6 ± 7.1 Ma, consistent with the mineralization age of Xiangdong. Both the W–Sn and Pb–Zn ore-forming events are closely related to Late Jurassic magmatism, which occurred in an environment of lithospheric extension and thinning.

Keywords

Fluid inclusions Isotopes Magmatic-hydrothermal system Dengfuxian South China 

Notes

Acknowledgments

This work was financially supported by the National Key R&D Program of China (No. 2017YFC0601404), the National Natural Science Foundation of China Project (No. 41803044 and No. 91755208), the “Project of Innovation-Driven Plan” of the Central South University (no. 2015CX008), “Project of Innovation Foundation For Postgraduates” of the Central South University (no. 2016zzts082), China Geological Survey Integrated Exploration project (no. 12120114052101), the Construction Project of National Technical Standard System of Mineral Resources and Reserves (no. CB2017-4-10), and the Project of Hunan Provincial Science and Technology Plan (no. 2017TP1029). The authors express gratitude to Editor-in-Chief Bernd Lehmann, Associate Editor Hu Ruizhong, Christopher J. Eastoe, Chi Guoxiang, Jiang Shao-yong, Zhao Kuidong, Cheng Yanbo, Wu Qianhong, Kong Hua, Dr. Duan Ruichun, Xiong Suofei, Xu Lin-gang, Liu Qingquan, and anonymous reviewers for helpful suggestions, and Zhu Haofeng, Yan Qi, and Cheng Luping for help in field work and analysis. Special thanks to Xiong Zhengrong, Chen Fanghong, Xiong Lixia, and Zhang Lingzhi for raising twin babies.

Supplementary material

126_2019_863_MOESM1_ESM.docx (2.7 mb)
ESM 1 (DOCX 2765 kb)

References

  1. Baker T, Van Achterberg E, Ryan CG, Lang JR (2004) Composition and evolution of ore fluids in a magmatic-hydrothermal skarn deposit. Geology 32:117–120Google Scholar
  2. Bethke PM, Rye RO, Stoffregen RE, Vikre PG (2005) Evolution of the magmatic-hydrothermal acid-sulfate system at Summitville, Colorado: integration of geological, stable-isotope, and fluid-inclusion evidence. Chem Geol 215:281–315Google Scholar
  3. Bodnar RJ, Vityk MO (1994) Interpretation of microthermometric data for H2O-NaCl fluid inclusions. In: Vivo BD, Frezzotti ML (eds) Fluid inclusions in Minerals, Methods and Applications. Virginia Tech, Blacksburg, pp 117–130Google Scholar
  4. Brown PE (1989) FLINCOR: a microcomputer program for the reduction and investigation of fluid-inclusion data. Am Mineral 74:1390–1393Google Scholar
  5. Burke WH, Denison RE, Hetherington EA, Koepnick RB, Nelson HF, Otto JB (1982) Variation of seawater 87Sr/86Sr throughout Phanerozoic time. Geology 10:516Google Scholar
  6. Buruss R (1981) Analysis of phase equilibria in COHS fluid inclusions: mineralogy. Assoc Canada Short Course Handbook 6:39–74Google Scholar
  7. Bussell MA, Alpers CN, Petersen U, Shepherd TJ, Bermudez C, Baxter AN (1990) The Ag-Mn-Pb-Zn vein, replacement, and skarn deposits of Uchucchacua, Peru; studies of structure, mineralogy, metal zoning, Sr isotopes, and fluid inclusions. Econ Geol 85:1348–1383Google Scholar
  8. Cai Y (2013) The study on Dengfuxian granite and its mineralization in Hunan Province. Doctoral dissertation, Nanjing UniversityGoogle Scholar
  9. Cai Y, Lu J, Ma D, Huang H, Zhang H, Zhang R (2015) The Late Triassic Dengfuxian A-type granite, Hunan Province: age, petrogenesis, and implications for understanding the late Indosinian tectonic transition in South China. Int Geol Rev 57:428–445Google Scholar
  10. Cai Y, Ma DS, Lu JJ, Huang H, Zhang RQ, Qu WJ (2012) Re-Os geochronology and S isotope geochemistry of Dengfuxian tungsten deposit, Hunan Province, China. Acta Petrol Sin 28:3798–3808 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  11. Chaussidon M, Lorand JP (1990) Sulphur isotope composition of orogenic spinel lherzolite massifs from Ariège (North-Eastern Pyrenees, France): an ion microprobe study. Geochim Cosmochim Acta 54:2835–2846Google Scholar
  12. Chi GX, Ni P (2007) Equations for calculation of NaCl/(NaCl+CaCl2) ratios and salinities from hydrohalite-melting and ice-melting temperatures in the H2O-NaCl-CaCl2 system. Acta Petrol Sin 23:33–37Google Scholar
  13. Chi GX, Savard M (1997) Sources of basinal and Mississippi Valley-type mineralizing brines: mixing of evaporated seawater and halite-dissolution brine. Chem Geol 143:121–125Google Scholar
  14. Clayton RN, O'Neil JR, Mayeda TK (1972) Oxygen isotope exchange between quartz and water. J Geophys Res 77:3057–3067Google Scholar
  15. Diogo R, Jens S, Massimo C (2016) Timing and metal sources for carbonate-hosted Zn-Pb mineralization in the Franklinian Basin (North Greenland): constraints from Rb-Sr and Pb isotopes. Ore Geol Rev 79:392–407Google Scholar
  16. Fan HR, Groves DI, Mikucki EJ, McNaughton NJ (2000) Contrasting fluid types at the Nevoria gold deposit in the Southern Cross greenstone belt, western Australia: implications of auriferous fluids depositing ores within an Archean banded iron-formation. Econ Geol 95:1527–1536Google Scholar
  17. Fang G, Tong Q, Sun J, Zhu G, Chen Z, Zeng Z, Liu K (2014) Stable isotope geochemical characteristics of Pangushan tungsten deposit in southern Jiangxi province. Mineral Deposits 33:1391–1399 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  18. Fournier RO (1999) Hydrothermal processes related to movement of fluid from plastic into brittle rock in the magmatic-epithermal environment. Econ Geol 94:1193–1211Google Scholar
  19. Gilder SA, Gill J, Coe RS, Zhao X, Liu Z, Wang G, Yuan K, Liu W, Kuang G, Wu H (1996) Isotopic and paleomagnetic constraints on the Mesozoic tectonic evolution of south China. J Geophys Res Solid Earth 101:16137–16154Google Scholar
  20. Gunnesch KA, Angel CTD, Castro CC, Saez J (1994) The Cu-(Au) skarn and Ag-Pb-Zn vein deposits of La Paz, northeastern Mexico: mineralogic, paragenetic, and fluid inclusion characteristics. Econ Geol 89:1640–1650Google Scholar
  21. Hagemann S, Lüders V (2003) P-T-X conditions of hydrothermal fluids and precipitation mechanism of stibnite-gold mineralization at the Wiluna lode-gold deposits, Western Australia: conventional and infrared microthermometric constraints. Miner Depos 38:936–952Google Scholar
  22. Haynes FM, Kesler SE (1988) Compositions and sources of mineralizing fluids for chimney and manto limestone-replacement ores in Mexico. Econ Geol 83:1985–1992Google Scholar
  23. Higgins NC (1985) Wolframite deposition in a hydrothermal vein system: the Grey River tungsten prospect, Newfoundland, Canada. Econ Geol 80:1297–1327Google Scholar
  24. Hu R, Bi X, Jiang G, Chen H, Peng J, Qi Y, Wu L, Wei W (2012a) Mantle-derived noble gases in ore-forming fluids of the granite-related Yaogangxian tungsten deposit, Southeastern China. Miner Depos 47:623–632Google Scholar
  25. Hu R, Zhou M (2012) Multiple Mesozoic mineralization events in South China—an introduction to the thematic issue. Miner Depos 47:579–588Google Scholar
  26. Hu RZ, Wei WF, Bi XW, Peng JT, Qi YQ, Ly W, Chen YW (2012b) Molybdenite Re–Os and muscovite 40Ar/39Ar dating of the Xihuashan tungsten deposit, central Nanling district, South China. Lithos 150:111–118.  https://doi.org/10.1016/j.lithos.2012.05.015 Google Scholar
  27. Huang H, Ma DS, Lu JJ, Cai Y, Xie X (2013) Zircon U-Pb geochronology and geochemistry characteristics of Dengfuxian two-mica granite, eastern Hu'nan Province, China. Acta Mineral Sin 33(2):245–255 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  28. Huang HX (2014) Geochemistry and metallogenic mechanism of Dengfuxian tungsten-tin polymetallic deposit, Hunan. Master's dissertation, Yangtze UniversityGoogle Scholar
  29. Jiang SY, Zhao KD, Jiang YH, Dai BZ (2008) Characteristics and genesis of Mesozoic A-type granites and associated mineral deposits in the Southern Hunan and Northern Guangxi Provinces along the Shi-Hang Belt, South China. Geol J China Univ 14:496–509 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  30. Jiang Y, Ling H, Jiang S, Fan H, Shen W, Pei NI (2005) Petrogenesis of a Late Jurassic peraluminous volcanic complex and its high-Mg, potassic, quenched enclaves at Xiangshan, Southeast China. J Petrol 46:1121–1154Google Scholar
  31. Jiang YH, Jiang SY, Zhao KD, Ling HF (2006) Petrogenesis of Late Jurassic Qianlishan granites and mafic dykes, Southeast China: implications for a back-arc extension setting. Geol Mag 143:457–474Google Scholar
  32. Li ST (2011) Characteristics and genesis of Yaogangxian tungsten polymetallic deposit in Hunan province. Doctoral dissertation, China University of Geosciences (Beijing)Google Scholar
  33. Liu P, Mao J, Cheng Y, Yao W, Wang X, Hao D (2016) An Early Cretaceous W-Sn deposit and its implications in southeast coastal metallogenic belt: constraints from U-Pb, Re-Os, Ar-Ar geochronology at the Feie'shan W-Sn deposit, SE China. Ore Geol Rev 81:112–122Google Scholar
  34. Liu P, Mao J, Pirajno F, Jia L, Zhang F, Li Y (2017) Ore genesis and geodynamic setting of the Lianhuashan porphyry tungsten deposit, eastern Guangdong Province, SE China: constraints from muscovite 40Ar−39Ar and zircon U–Pb dating and Hf isotopes. Miner Depos 53: 797–814Google Scholar
  35. Liu Y, Deng J, Li CF, Shi GH, Zheng AL (2007) REE composition in scheelite and scheelite Sm-Nd dating for the Xuebaoding W-Sn-Be deposit in Sichuan. Chin Sci Bull 52:2543–2550Google Scholar
  36. Liu Y, Deng J, Shi G, Sun X, Yang L (2012) Genesis of the Xuebaoding W–Sn–Be crystal deposits in Southwest China: evidence from fluid inclusions, stable isotopes and ore elements. Resour Geol 62:159–173Google Scholar
  37. Liu YH, Fu JM, Long BL, Wei JQ, Liu GQ, Yang XJ, Yang YQ (2006) He and Ar isotopic components of main tin deposits from central Nanling region and its signification. J Jilin Univ (Earth Sci Ed) 36:774–780 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  38. Lu HZ, Fan HR, Ni P, Ou GX, Shen K, Zhang WH (2004) Fluid inclusions. Science Press, Beijing (in Chinese)Google Scholar
  39. Ludwig KR (2003) User’s Manual for Isoplot/Ex. Version 3.00: a geochronological toolkit for Microsoft Excel. Berkeley Geochronology Center Special Publication, Berkeley, pp 1–77Google Scholar
  40. Mao J, Chen M, Yuan S (2011a) Geological characteristics of the Qinhang (or Shihang) Metallogenic Belt in South China and spatial-temporal distribution regularity of mineral deposits. Acta Geol Sin 85:636–658Google Scholar
  41. Mao J, Cheng Y, Chen M, Pirajno F (2013) Major types and time–space distribution of Mesozoic ore deposits in South China and their geodynamic settings. Miner Depos 48:267–294Google Scholar
  42. Mao J, Li H, Shimazaki H, Raimbault L, Guy B (1996) Geology and metallogeny of the Shizhuyuan skarn-greisen deposit, Hunan Province, China. Int Geol Rev 38:1020–1039Google Scholar
  43. Mao J, Zhang J, Pirajno F, Ishiyama D, Su H, Guo C, Chen Y (2011b) Porphyry Cu–Au–Mo–epithermal Ag–Pb–Zn–distal hydrothermal Au deposits in the Dexing area, Jiangxi province, East China—a linked ore system. Ore Geol Rev 43:203–216Google Scholar
  44. Mao JW, Xie GQ, Guo CL, Yuan SD, Cheng YB, Chen YC (2008) Spatial-temporal distribution of Mesozoic ore deposits in South China and their metallogenic settings. Geol J China Univ 14:510–526 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  45. Marignac C, Cuney M (1999) Ore deposits of the French Massif Central: insight into the metallogenesis of the Variscan collision belt. Miner Depos 34:472–504Google Scholar
  46. Meinert LD, Hefton KK, Mayes D, Tasiran I (1997) Geology, zonation, and fluid evolution of the Big Gossan Cu–Au skarn deposit, Ertsberg District, Irian Jaya. Econ Geol 92:509–534Google Scholar
  47. Naden J, Shepherd TJ (1989) Role of methane and carbon dioxide in gold deposition. Nature 342:793–795Google Scholar
  48. Newberry RJ, Einaudi MT, Eastman HS (1991) Zoning and genesis of the Darwin Pb-Zn-Ag skarn deposit, California; a reinterpretation based on new data. Econ Geol 86:960–982Google Scholar
  49. Oakes CS, Bodnar RJ, Simonson JM (1990) The system NaCl-CaCl2-H2O: I. The ice liquidus at 1 atm total pressure. Geochim Cosmochim Acta 54:603–610Google Scholar
  50. Ohmoto H (1972) Systematics of sulfur and carbon isotopes in hydrothermal ore deposits. Econ Geol 67:551–578Google Scholar
  51. Ohmoto H, Rye RO (1979) Isotopes of sulfur and carbon. In: Barnes HL (ed) Geochemistry of hydrothermal ore deposits, 2nd edn. John Wiley and Sons, New York, pp 509–567Google Scholar
  52. Peng J, Zhou MF, Hu R, Shen N, Yuan S, Bi X, Du A, Qu W (2006) Precise molybdenite Re–Os and mica Ar–Ar dating of the Mesozoic Yaogangxian tungsten deposit, central Nanling district, South China. Miner Depos 41:661–669Google Scholar
  53. Qiu KF, Marsh E, Yu HC, Pfaff K, Gulbransen C, Gou ZY, Li N (2017) Fluid and metal sources of the Wenquan porphyry molybdenum deposit, Western Qinling, NW China. Ore Geol Rev 86:459–473Google Scholar
  54. Qiu KF, Taylor RD, Song YH, Yu HC, Song KR, Li N (2016) Geologic and geochemical insights into the formation of the Taiyangshan porphyry copper–molybdenum deposit, Western Qinling Orogenic Belt, China. Gondwana Res 35:40–58Google Scholar
  55. Rajabpour S, Behzadi M, Jiang S, Rasa I, Lehmann B, Ma Y (2017) Sulfide chemistry and sulfur isotope characteristics of the Cenozoic volcanic-hosted Kuh-Pang copper deposit, Saveh county, northwestern central Iran. Ore Geol Rev 86:563–583Google Scholar
  56. Ramboz C, Schnapper D, Dubessy J (1985) The P-V-T-X-fO2 evolution of H2O-CH4-CO2-bearing fluid in a wolframite vein: reconstruction from fluid inclusion studies. Geochim Cosmochim Acta 49:205–219Google Scholar
  57. Roedder E (1984) Fluid inclusions. Mineralogical Society of America. Rev Mineral 12:644Google Scholar
  58. Roedder E, Bodnar RJ (1980) Geologic pressure determinations from fluid inclusion studies. Annu Rev Earth Planet Sci 8:263–301Google Scholar
  59. Shao Y, Wei H, Zheng M, Liu Z, Xiong Y, Xu Z, Jiang M (2017) Mineralization mechanism of Dalong Pb-Zn deposit, eastern Hunan Province, China. Chin J Nonferrous Met 27:1916–1928 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  60. Shepherd TJ, Rakin A, Alderton DHM (1985) A practical guide to fluid inclusion studies. Blackie and Son Limited, GlasgowGoogle Scholar
  61. Shu LS, Faure M, Jiang SY, Yang Q, Wang YJ (2006) SHRIMP zircon U–Pb age, litho- and biostratigraphic analyses of the Huaiyu Domain in South China: evidence for a Neoproterozoic orogen, not Late Paleozoic-Early Mesozoic collision. Episodes 29:244–252Google Scholar
  62. Smith M, Banks DA, Yardley BWD, Boyce AJ (1996) Fluid inclusion and stable isotope constraints on the genesis of the Cligga Head Sn-W deposit, S.W. England. Eur J Mineral 8:961–974Google Scholar
  63. So CS, Yun ST (1994) Origin and evolution of W-Mo-producing fluids in a granitic hydrothermal system: geochemical studies of quartz vein deposits around the Susan Granite, Hwanggangri District, Republic of Korea. Econ Geol 89:246–267Google Scholar
  64. Song SQ, Hu RZ, Bi XW, Wei WF, Shi SH (2011) Hydrogen, oxygen and sulfur isotope geochemical characteristics of Taoxikeng tungsten deposit in Chongyi County, Southern Jiangxi Province. Mineral Deposita 30:1–10 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  65. Sun ZJ (1990) Metallogenic-tectonic characteristics of Dengfuxian tungsten deposit and deep metallogenic forecast. Geotecton Metallog 14:139–150 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  66. Taylor HP (1974) The application of oxygen and hydrogen isotope studies to problems of hydrothermal alteration and ore deposition. Econ Geol 69:843–883Google Scholar
  67. Wang QY, Hu RZ, Peng JT, Bi XW, Wu LY, Liu H, Su BX (2007) Characteristic and significance of the fluid inclusions from Yaogangxian tungsten deposit in south of Hunan. Acta Petrol Sin 23:2263–2273 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  68. Wang SJ (2008) Geological characteristics, metallogenic regularity and prospecting of Dengfuxian W-Sn polymetallic deposits in Chaling County, Hunan Province. J Huaihua Univ 11:157–160 (in Chinese)Google Scholar
  69. Wang XD, Ni P, Yuan SD, Wu SH (2012) Fluid inclusion studies of the Huangsha quartz–vein type tungsten deposit, Jiangxi Province. Acta Petrol Sin 28:122–132 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  70. Wei W, Hu R, Bi X, Su W, Song S, Shi S (2011) Fluid evolution in Xihuashan tungsten deposit, southern Jiangxi province, China. Acta Mineral Sin 31:201–210 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  71. Wei W, Hu R, Bi X, Peng J, Su W, Song S, Shi S (2012) Infrared microthermometric and stable isotopic study of fluid inclusions in wolframite at the Xihuashan tungsten deposit, Jiangxi province, China. Mineral Deposita 47:589–605Google Scholar
  72. Williams-Jones AE, Samson IM, Ault KM, Gagnon JE, Fryer BJ (2010) The genesis of distal zinc skarns: evidence from the Mochito deposit, Honduras. Econ Geol 105:1411–1440Google Scholar
  73. Wu S, Mao J, Yuan S, Dai P, Wang X (2017) Mineralogy, fluid inclusion petrography, and stable isotope geochemistry of Pb–Zn–Ag veins at the Shizhuyuan deposit, Hunan Province, southeastern China. Miner Depos 53:89–103Google Scholar
  74. Xiong S, He M, Yao S, Cui Y, Shi G, Ding Z, Hu X (2015) Fluid evolution of the Chalukou giant Mo deposit in the northern Great Xing'an Range, NE China. Geol J 50:720–738Google Scholar
  75. Xiong YQ (2017) Spatiotemporal structure and ore-forming process of hydrothermal metallogenic system in Dengfuxian orefield, eastern Hunan. Doctoral dissertation, Central South UniversityGoogle Scholar
  76. Xiong YQ, Shao YJ, Zhou HD, Wu QH, Liu JP, Wei HT, Zhao RC, Cao JY (2017) Ore-forming mechanism of quartz-vein-type W-Sn deposits of the Xitian district in SE China: implications from the trace element analysis of wolframite and investigation of fluid inclusions. Ore Geol Rev 83:152–173Google Scholar
  77. Xu T, Wang Y (2014) Sulfur and lead isotope composition on tracing ore-forming materials of the Xihuashan tungsten deposit in southern Jiangxi. Bull Mineral Petrol Geochem 33:342–347 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  78. Yan Q, Shao Y, Xiong Y, Wu S, Zhu H, Cheng L (2018) Fluid inclusion study of the Taihexian Pb-Zn deposit, southeast Hunan. Acta Petrol Mineral 37:281–295 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  79. Yang MG, Huang SB, Lou FS, Tang WX, Mao SB (2009) Lithospheric structure and large–scale metallogenic processing in Southeast China continental area. Chin Geol 36:528–543 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  80. Yang XJ, Wu SC, Fu JM, Huang HL, Chang HL, Liu YH, Wei JQ, Liu GQ, Ma LY (2007) Fluid inclusion studies of Longshang tin–polymetallic deposit in Xitian ore field, eastern Hunan Province. Mineral Deposits 26:501–511 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  81. Yuan S, Peng J, Hu R, Li H, Shen N, Zhang D (2008) A precise U–Pb age on cassiterite from the Xianghualing tin-polymetallic deposit (Hunan, South China). Mineral Deposita 43:375–382Google Scholar
  82. Zartman R, Doe B (1981) Plumbotectonics: the model. Tectonophysics 75:135–162Google Scholar
  83. Zhai D, Liu J, Zhang A, Sun Y (2017) U-Pb, Re-Os, and 40Ar/39Ar geochronology of porphyry Sn ± Cu ± Mo and polymetallic (Ag-Pb-Zn-Cu) vein mineralization at Bianjiadayuan, inner Mongolia, northeast China: implications for discrete mineralization events. Econ Geol 112:2041–2059Google Scholar
  84. Zhang JL, Fu CM (1987) Reapproach of metallogeny and controlling condition of Taolin lead-zinc ore deposit, Linxiang County. Hunan Geol 6:14–22 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  85. Zhang JR (1984) Diagenesis mechanism and metallogenic geochemistry of Dengfuxian pluton. In: Xu KQ, Tu GC (eds) International Proceedings of the Granite Symposium. Jiangsu Science and Technology Press, Nanjing, pp 555–570 (in Chinese)Google Scholar
  86. Zhang LG (1985) The application of the stable isotope to geology—the hydrothermal mineralization of metal activation and its prospecting. Shanxi Science and Technology Publishing House, Xi'an (in Chinese)Google Scholar
  87. Zhang RQ, Lu JJ, Wang RC, Yang P, Zhu JC, Yao Y, Gao JF, Li C, Lei ZH, Zhang WL, Guo WM (2015) Constraints of in situ zircon and cassiterite U–Pb, molybdenite Re–Os and muscovite 40Ar–39Ar ages on multiple generations of granitic magmatism and related W–Sn mineralization in the Wangxianling area, Nanling Range, South China. Ore Geol Rev 65:1021–1042Google Scholar
  88. Zhao K, Jiang S, Zhu J, Li L, Dai B, Jiang Y, Ling H (2010) Hf isotopic composition of zircons from the Huashan-Guposhan intrusive complex and their mafic enclaves in northeastern Guangxi. Implication for petrogenesis. Chin Sci Bull 55:509–519Google Scholar
  89. Zhao KD, Jiang SY, Jiang YH, Wang RC (2005) Mineral chemistry of the Qitianling granitoid and the Furong tin ore deposit in Hunan Province, South China: implication for the genesis of granite and related tin mineralization. Eur J Mineral 17:635–648Google Scholar
  90. Zhao P, Yuan S, Mao J, Yuan Y, Zhao H, Zhang D, Shuang Y (2018) Constraints on the timing and genetic link of the large-scale accumulation of proximal W–Sn–Mo–Bi and distal Pb–Zn–Ag mineralization of the world-class Dongpo orefield, Nanling Range, South China. Ore Geol Rev 95:1140–1160Google Scholar
  91. Zheng MH, Shao YJ, Wei HT, Xiong YQ, Zou YH, Tan HJ (2015) Petrogenesis of Batuan intrusion: constraints from petro-geochemistry, zircon U-Pb dating and Hf isotope. Chin J Nonferrous Met 25:3171–3181 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  92. Zheng YF, Xu BL, Zhou GT (2000) Geochemical studies of stable isotopes in minerals. Earth Sci Front 7:299–320 (in Chinese with English abstract)Google Scholar
  93. Zhou XM, Sun T, Shen WZ, Shu LS, Niu YL (2006) Petrogenesis of Mesozoic granitoids and volcanic rocks in South China: a response to tectonic evolution. Episodes 29:26–33Google Scholar
  94. Zhu ZY, Jiang SY, Ciobanu CL, Yang T, Cook NJ (2017) Sulfur isotope fractionation in pyrite during laser ablation: implications for laser ablation multiple collector inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry mapping. Chem Geol 450:223–234Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Yi-qu Xiong
    • 1
    • 2
  • Yong-jun Shao
    • 1
    Email author
  • Jing-wen Mao
    • 1
    • 3
  • Shi-chong Wu
    • 4
  • Hao-di Zhou
    • 1
    • 5
  • Ming-hong Zheng
    • 1
    • 6
  1. 1.Key Laboratory of Metallogenic Prediction of Nonferrous Metals and Geological Environment Monitoring, Ministry of EducationCentral South UniversityChangshaPeople’s Republic of China
  2. 2.State Key Laboratory of Geological Processes and Mineral Resources, Faculty of Earth Resources, Collaborative Innovation Center for Exploration of Strategic Mineral ResourcesChina University of GeosciencesWuhanChina
  3. 3.MLR Key Laboratory of Metallogeny and Mineral Assessment, Institute of Mineral ResourcesCAGSBeijingChina
  4. 4.416 Geological TeamBureau of Geology and Mineral Exploration and Development of Hunan ProvinceZhuzhouChina
  5. 5.Hunan Key Laboratory of Land and Resources Evaluation and UtilizationHunan Planning Institute of Land and ResourcesChangshaChina
  6. 6.Non-Ferrous Metals and Nuclear Industry Geological Exploration Bureau of GuizhouGuiyangChina

Personalised recommendations