Crystal chemistry of schoonerite-group minerals

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Marco E. Ciriotti
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Iscritto il: ven 25 giu, 2004 11:31
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Crystal chemistry of schoonerite-group minerals

Messaggio da Marco E. Ciriotti » lun 26 feb, 2018 10:55

Prossima pubblicazione.

Referenza:
▪ Grey I.E., Kampf, A.R., Keck, E., Cashion, J., MacRae, C.M., Gozukara Y. (2018): Crystal chemistry of schoonerite-group minerals. European Journal of Mineralogy, 30, (in press).
Marco E. Ciriotti

«Things are interesting only in so far as they relate themselves to other things»

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Marco E. Ciriotti
Messaggi: 24489
Iscritto il: ven 25 giu, 2004 11:31
Località: via San Pietro, 55 I-10073 Devesi/Cirié TO - Italy
Contatta:

Re: Crystal chemistry of schoonerite-group minerals

Messaggio da Marco E. Ciriotti » sab 09 giu, 2018 16:01

Referenza:
▪ Grey I.E., Kampf, A.R., Keck, E., Cashion, J., MacRae, C.M., Gozukara Y. (2018): Crystal chemistry of schoonerite-group minerals. European Journal of Mineralogy, 30, (in press).

Abstract:
Synchrotron single-crystal structure refinements for five schoonerite-group minerals (SGMs) from the Hagendorf Süd, Bavaria, and Palermo No.1, New Hampshire, pegmatites were combined with results from previous studies on type schoonerite and the SGMs wilhelmgümbelite and schmidite to evaluate the main crystallochemical relations between the minerals. Elements Zn and Fe3+ are essential to the structure and are ordered in specific sites, while Mn and Fe are distributed relatively uniformly over three octahedral sites, M1, M2 and M3. The Mn/(Mn + Fe) atomic ratio is relatively constant for the samples studied, ∼0.26–0.31, and is close to this ratio in the primary phosphate, triphylite, from which the SGMs are derived. The main crystallochemical variations are due to different degrees of oxidation of the Fe, which ranges from 45% of the total Fe as Fe3+ in green SGMs, to 98% of the Fe as Fe3+ in red SGMs. The Fe oxidation state is linked to a significant structural change, whereby Zn in a trigonal bipyramidal site, [5]Zn, is partially partitioned into an adjacent tetrahedral site, [4]Zn, when the amount of Fe as Fe3+ increases above 70% There is an apparent correlation between the extent of partitioning of Zn, and cation deficiency in the M3 site, leading to a general formula for SGMs: [[4](Zn,Fe)x[5](Zn,Fe)1−x] M1 M2 (M31−x□x) Fe3+(PO4)3(OH)y(H2O)9−y · 2H2O; where □ = vacancy and x ≤ 0.3. The sites M1, M2 and M3 contain varying amounts of Fe2+, Fe3+, Mn2+ and Zn, with minor Mg. The different SGMs are distinguished by the dominant-cations and their oxidation states in the M1, M2 and M3 sites. Wilhelmgümbelite has M1 = Fe3+, M2 = Fe3+, M3 = Fe2+, while schmidite has M1=(Fe 3+ 0.5 Mn 2+ 0.5 ), M1=(Fe0.53+Mn0.52+), M2=(Fe 3+ 0.5 Mn 2+ 0.5 ), M2=(Fe0.53+Mn0.52+), M3=(Fe 3+ Mn 2+ 0.5), M3=(Fe3+Mn2+0.5), M3 = Zn and schoonerite has M1 = Mn2+, M2 = Fe2+, M3 = Fe2+. One of the SGMs studied was found to have a new ordering of dominant-cations of dominant-valency, with M1=(Fe 3+ 0.5 Mn 2+ 0.5 ), M1=(Fe0.53+Mn0.52+), M2=(Fe 3+ 0.5 Mn 2+ 0.5 ), M2=(Fe0.53+Mn0.52+),M3 = Mn2+, and it has subsequently been approved as the new mineral wildenauerite (IMA 2017-058).
Marco E. Ciriotti

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