*Katsuhiko Suzuki1, Asako Takamasa2,1, Yusuke Fukami3,1, Tsuyoshi Iizuka4, Yuji Orihashi5, Ryuichi Shinjo6, Takeshi Hanyu7 (1.Submarine Resources Research Center, JAMSTEC, 2.JAPAN NUS CO., Ltd, 3.Department of Chemistry, Gakushuin University, 4.Department of Earth and Planetary Science, The University of Tokyo, 5.Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences, Hirosaki University, 6.Department of Physics and Earth Sciences, University of the Ryukyus , 7.Volcanoes and Earth’s Interior Research Center, JAMSTEC)
S (Solid Earth Sciences ) » S-IT Science of the Earth's Interior & Techtonophysics
[S-IT26] Interaction and Coevolution of the Core and Mantle in the Earth and Planets
convener:Kenji Ohta(Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, Tokyo Institute of Technology), Tsuyoshi Iizuka(University of Tokyo), Kenji Kawai(Department of Earth and Planetary Science, School of Science, University of Tokyo), Taku Tsuchiya(Geodynamics Research Center, Ehime University)
Recent observational and experimental investigations have significantly advanced our understanding of the structure and constituent materials of the deep Earth. Yet, even fundamental properties intimately linked with formation and evolution of the planet, such as details of the chemical heterogeneity in the mantle and light elements dissolved in the core, remain unclear. Seismological observations have suggested a vigorous convection in the lower mantle, whereas geochemistry has suggested the presence of stable regions there that hold ancient isotope signatures. The amounts of radioactive isotopes that act as heat sources and drive dynamic behaviors of the deep Earth are also still largely unknown. We provide an opportunity to exchange the achievements and ideas, and encourage persons who try to elucidate these unsolved issues of the core-mantle evolution using various methods, including high-pressure and high-temperature experiments, high-precision geochemical and paleomagnetic analyses, high-resolution geophysical observations, geo-neutrino observations, and large-scale numerical simulations. Papers stimulating an interdisciplinary collaboration relating to establishment of the Japan-SEDI community are also welcomed.
*Toru Inoue1,2, Chaowen Xu2, Steeve Gre'aux2, Masamichi Noda1, Wei Sun2, Hideharu Kuwahara2, Yuji Higo3 (1.Department of Earth and Planetary Systems Science, Graduate School of Science, Hiroshima University, 2.Geodynamics Research Center, Ehime University, 3.Japan Synchrotron Radiation Research Institute)
*Kaihua He1 (1.China University of Geosciences)