Advertisement

STRATI 2013 pp 153-157 | Cite as

Palaeogene Marine Stratigraphy in China

  • Xiaoqiao WanEmail author
  • Guobiao Li
  • Tian Jiang
Conference paper
Part of the Springer Geology book series (SPRINGERGEOL)

Abstract

Palaeogene deposits are widespread in China. Most strata are nonmarine in origin, and marine sediments occur only in Tibet, the southwestern Tarim Basin of Xinjiang, and the continental margin of the East China Sea. Among them, the Tibetan Tethys is an extensive area of marine deposits where continuous sequences are preserved. The Palaeogene in the Tethys–Himalaya is divided into the Danian Jidula Formation, the Ypresian to Bartonian Zongpu Formation, and the Priabonian Zhepure Formation.

Keywords

Palaeogene Stratigraphy Tethys–Himalaya China 

References

  1. Ding, L., Kapp, P., & Wan, X. (2005). Paleocene–Eocene record of ophiolite obduction and initial India–Asia collision, south central Tibet. Tectonics, 24, TC3001. doi: 10.1029/2004TC001729.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Wan, X. (1990). Eocene larger foraminifera from Tibet. Revista Espanola de Micropaleontologia,XXII(2), 213–238.Google Scholar
  3. Wan, X. (1991). Paleocene larger foraminifera from Tibet. Revista Espanola de Micropaleontologia, XXIII(2), 7–28.Google Scholar
  4. Wan, X., Jansa, L., & Sarti, M. (2002). Cretaceous and Tertiary boundary strata in southern Tibet and their implication for the India-Eurasia collision. Lethaia,35(2), 131–146.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Wan, N., He, X., Lu, S., & Liu, Z. (1989). Cenozoic Paleobiota of the continental shelf of the East China Sea (p. 280). Beijing: Geological Publishing House.Google Scholar
  6. Zhou, Z. (2001). Stratigraphy of the Tarim Basin (p. 359). Beijing: Science Press.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2014

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.State Key Laboratory of Biogeology and Environmental Geology (China University of Geosciences)BeijingChina

Personalised recommendations