Dating agencies in south wales
South Wales has a written record of geological interest going back to the 12th century when Giraldus Cambrensis noted pyritous shales near Newport.
George Owen in 1603 correctly identified the stratigraphic relationship between the Carboniferous Limestone and the Coal Measures.
The geology of Wales is complex and varied; its study has been of considerable historical significance in the development of geology as a science.
All geological periods from the Cryogenian (late Precambrian) to the Jurassic are represented at outcrops, whilst younger sedimentary rocks occur beneath the seas immediately off the Welsh coast.
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Relative methods (stratigraphic, geomorphic, topographic) are sound and convincing.
Exhumed forms may complicate identification and relationships, for both epigene and etch forms have been buried, and exhumed, but in tectonically undisturbed areas, the higher surfaces are older than those preserved at lower levels. The relationship of surfaces with volcanic deposits, old shorelines, and genetically related sedimentary sequences provides sound ages, and correlation with dated duricrusts and faults is also useful.
The disadvantage of such methods is that the necessary evidence is frequently either not preserved or not exposed.
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The so-called ‘absolute’ (physical, numerical) methods, and especially those based on exposure age dating with in situ cosmogenic radionuclides, are appealing because they produce direct numerical ages, and appear to be widely applicable, but there are severe temporal limitations, and sampling problems complicate, and may invalidate, interpretation.
Absolute age determinations must be consistent with the stratigraphic and geomorphologic settings.