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Soils of the past: origin and identity. Francisco Sergio Bernardes Ladeira. E-mail: fsbladeira ige. Long-term processes change landscapes and associated soil profiles. These changes result from gradual or catastrophic processes of eolian, tectonic and climatic or even human impact, and are generally irreversible, destroying the associated soils.

Nevertheless, in particular situations soils may remain preserved in a specific area of the ancient landscape, embedded in sedimentary and volcanic sequences, resulting in the so-called paleosols.

Paleosols are a source of relevant information for a variety of purposes and are particularly valuable in providing evidence for reconstructing past terrestrial ecosystems and environments, mainly in the case of rare or nonexistent fossils; for the characterization of ancient atmospheres and paleoclimate, stratigraphic correlations, as indicator of old relief surfaces, of mineral concentrations; pedogenetic paleoprocesses and sedimentary processes, and as indicator of continental drift in geoarchaeology.

In Brazil, studies of paleosols are still rare and relatively recent, beginning in the s, in contrast to the United States of America and Europe, where such studies are quite advanced and widely reported.

This review discusses relevant concepts in paleopedology, with the purpose of arousing some interest, mainly among the pedologic scientific community of Brazil, where little research work on this subject is available yet. Index terms: Paleopedology, paleosols, paleoenvironment.

Algeo et al. Segundo Retallack b , Algeo et al. Buol et al. Nessa escala de trabalho, alguns autores Atkinson, ; Prochnow et al. Effectts of the middle to late devonian spread of vascular land plants on weathering regimes, marine biotas, and global climate.

New York, Columbia University Press, Tectonic control on alluvial sedimentation as revealed by an ancient catena in the Capella Formation Eocene of Northern Spain. Paleosols: Their recognition and interpretation. Princeton, Princeton University Press, The rise of trees and their effects on Paleozoic atmospheric CO 2 and O 2. Compte Rendus Geoscience, , A critique of Phanerozoic climatic models involving changes in the CO2 content of atmosphere.

Earth Sci. BOWN, T. Integration of channel and floodplains suites, I. Paleoclimatology: Recosntituing climates of quaternary. Amsterdan, Elsevier, BUOL, S. Soil genesis and classification. Ames, Iowa State University Press, CATT, J. Progress in Physical Geography, , Cambrian to devonian evolution of alluvial systems: The sedimentological impact of the earliest land plants.

Diversification of siluro-devonian plant traces in paleosols on estimates of paleoatmospheric CO2 levels. Paleosoils in laterite and silcrete profiles evidence from the South East Margin of the Australian Precambrian Shield. Geoarchaeology in action: Studies in soil micromorphology and landscape evolution. London, Routledge Press, Archaean atmospheric evolution: Evidence from the witwatersrand gold fields, South Africa. Laterization and groundwater alteration phenomena in the Triassic Budra Formation, south-western Sinai.

Sedimentology, , Practical and theoretical geoarchaeology. Oxford, Wiley-Blackwell, Soils in archaeology: Land evolution and human occupation. Washington, Smithsonian Institution Press, HUNT, C. Geology of soils - Their evolution, classification and uses. Freeman, Factors of soil formation: A system of quantitative pedology. New York, Dover Publications, Paleosols in clastic sedimentary rocks: Their geologic applications. Palaeolatitudes and age of Indian Laterites. Paleosols as stratigraphic indicators for the cenozoic history of northeastern Brazil.

Catena, , Orleans, BRGM, New York, United States. Palaios, , Principles of quaternary stratigraphy. Quaternary soils. Reno, Regolith, soils and landforms.

Chichester, Wiley, Laterite profiles, ferricrete and landscape evolution. Interpreting pre-quaternary climate from the geologic record. The nature of thick zones of paleoweathering. Regolith geochronology and landscape evolution. Multi-proxy paleosol evidence for middle and late Triassic climate trends in eastern Utah.

Triassic paleosol catenas associated with a salt-withdrawal minibasin in southeastern Utah, USA. Rocky Mountain Geol. Porto Alegre, Sociedade Brasileira de Geologia, RAPP Jr. Geoarchaeology: The earth-science approach to archaeological interpretation. New Haven, Yale University Press, A colour guide to paleosols. Chichester, Wiley, a. Early forest soils and their role in Devonian global change.

Science, , b. Soils of the past - An introdution to paleopedology. London, Unwin Hyman, Core concepts of paleopedology. Miocene paleosols and Ape Habitats of Pakistan and Kenya. Oxford, Oxford University Press, The fossil record of soils. Classification of pedological systems: A challenge for the future of soil science.

The history of soils: Some problems of definition and interpretation. Paleopedology: Origin, nature and dating of paleosols. Jerusalem, Israel Universities Press, RYE, R. Paleosols and the evolution of atmospheric oxygen: A critical review. Landscape evolution in Roraima, North Amazonia: Planation, paleosols and paleoclimates. Quantitative paleoenviron-mental and paleoclimatic reconstruction using paleosols. Sediments in archaeological context. A Late Triassic soil Catena: Landscape and climate controls on paleosol morphology and chemistry across the Carnian-age Ischigualasto-Villa union basin, northwestern Argentina.

Paleoenvironmental record and applications of calcretes and palustrine carbonates. Boulder, Geological Society of America, The evolution and Palaeobiology of land plants. London, Croom Helm, Residual deposits: Surface related weathering processes and materials.

Oxford, Blackwell, Paleopedology: Strtigraphic relationship and empirical models.



Account Options Entrar. Sedimentary rocks are types of rock that are formed by the deposition and subsequent cementation of that material at the Earth's surface and within bodies of water. Sedimentation is the collective name for processes that cause mineral or organic particles detritus to settle in place. The particles that form a sedimentary rock by accumulating are called sediment. Before being deposited, the sediment was formed by weathering and erosion from the source area, and then transported to the place of deposition by water, wind, ice, mass movement or glaciers, which are called agents of denudation. Sedimentation may also occur as minerals precipitate from water solution or shells of aquatic creatures settle out of suspension.








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