Welcome to the SUMAC SHRIMP RG home page

SHRIMP Lab News and Notices
(updated 8/14/2013)

SHRIMP user request formSHRIMP user request form

Questions from non-USGS scientists regarding time on the SHRIMP-RG in 2015 and beyond should be addressed by completing a SHRIMP user request form and sending it to Matt Coble coblem@stanford.edu.

• Now available online for a non-specialist audience, a new description of the SUMAC SHRIMP-RG and scientific applications:
Bacon, C.R., Grove, M., Vazquez, J.A., and Coble, M.A., 2012, The Stanford-U.S. Geological Survey SHRIMP ion microprobe—a tool for micro-scale chemical and isotopic analysis: U.S. Geological Survey Fact Sheet 2012-3067, 4 pages (Available at http://pubs.usgs.gov/fs/2012/3067/)

SHRIMP RG
S
ensitive High Resolution Ion Micro Probe Reverse Geometry

The SHRIMP RG is at Stanford University as a result of a partnership between the U.S. Geological Survey and Stanford University School of Earth Sciences. The laboratory is run for the mutual benefit of the two parties with cost and analytical time being shared. The laboratory is also available to outside visitors on a cost recovery basis as time allows.

We are committed to making SHRIMP-RG available to the scientific community and seek projects that require spatially resolved measurements and benefit from SHRIMP-RG's unique combination of high secondary transmission and high mass resolving power.

Shipping Address:
SHRIMP Lab c/o Matt Coble
Green Earth Sciences Building
367 Panama Street, Room 50
Stanford, California 94305

tel (650) 725-6536

Visit the lab:

The SHRIMP Lab is located in the Basement of the Green Earth Sciences building, rooms, 059, 089, 091.





Recent Research and Applications


Crater Lake's volatile past
DOI 10.1007/s00410-012-0787-8


A shocking tale of zircon and monazite
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.gca.2012.12.008


CJES Best paper Award
Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences, 48: 117-139

Coupled zircon U-Th geochronology & Ti geothermometry reveals long-term thermal evolution of Mt St Helens magmas
doi:10.1130/G31285.1

Crustal reworking in an Oligocene metamorphic core complex
doi: 10.2475/04.2011.01

Zircon age and trace element data reveal 3 m.y. of episodic intrusion in the Miocene Tatoosh intrusive suite at Mount Rainier National Park
doi: 10.1130/B30095.1


Taking the temperature of a cooling arc
doi:10.1130/G31449.1


Dating the response of groundwater to climate change
doi:10.1016/j.epsl.2010.10.006


Past Research and Applications


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Last modification: August 14, 2013