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- 132 Views
Hi guys we are in Torino Mineral Show with a truly exceptional lot of minerals from Iran and Bosnia. Our stand is c/o Zoic our partner!
📍 49° TORINO EUROMINERAL EXPO https://www.euromineralexpo.it
2-3-4 October 2020
Friday: from 9:00 to 19:00 (last admission time: 18:00)
Saturday: from 9:00 to 19:00 (last admission time: 18:00)
Sunday: from 9:00 to 19:00 (last admission time: 18:00)
#3bminerals #dinosaures #fòssils #minerals #meteorits #geologia #Chelotryton #Paradoxus #Rhodocrosite #Blenda #Barasaurus #Besairiei #Kutnahorite #Aragonite #Dioptase #PietraPaesina #Expominer
- 386 Views
Today begins the new edition of #Expominer! We will be waiting for you with our stand along with 110 other exhibitors. We are waiting!
📍 @ FiradeBarcelona on the Montjuïc site in Barcelona http://bit.ly/2nNv0ZX
November 8 and 9, from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
November 10, from 10 to 20
#3BMinerals #dinosaure # fòssils #minerals #meteorits #geologia #Chelotryton #Paradoxus #Rococrosite #Blenda #Barasaurus #Besairiei #Kutnahorite #Aragonite #Dioptase #PietraPaesina #Expominer
- 687 Views
Mineral Exhibition Rome – 1 e 2 Dicembre 2018
3B Minerals is present with its own collection at the table of Zoic srl at Stand number 2.
Mostra di Minerali Roma 2018
Il 3B Minerals è presente con la propria collezione al tavolo di Zoic srl presso lo stand 2 .
- 1106 Views
The “Scaly-Clays Complex” is the prevailing rock formation in the section of the Appennines between Emilia and Tuscany, but many different kinds of alloctonous rocks may be observed there; ophiolites are frequent and, among them, the so-ca/led “Green Rocks” (gabbros, diabases, serpentinites). They are chaotically and accidentally embedded in the clastic sedimentary clays; probably originated by intensive submarine volcanic activity between Corsica and Tuscany, they were fragmented and moved along the Appennines by orogeny between Cretaceous and Pliocene.
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NEW FINDING FROM THE CETINE DI COTORNIANO (SIENA)
For those mineral collectors who visited the Cetine di Cotorniano mine since young age, the finding of a “gypsum flower” specimen constitutes much more than a simple wish. This nightmare was driven by the picture of an old specimen stored in the mineral collection of the Natural History Museum of Genova and published on the “Guida ai Minerali”. The extreme difference between that specimen and those found after the closure of mine workings at Le Cetine di Cotorniano gave rise to a myth about “gypsum flowers”.