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Journal of Petroleum Geology April 2015
Published in the UK © 2018 Scientific Press Ltd.

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Contents of Vol. 36, 2013

Vol. 36, no. 4, October 2013

Structural style and kinematic evolution of the High Zagros, Iran
S. Tavakoli-Shirazi (NIOC & Univ. Cergy-Pontoise, France),
P. Leturmy, D. Frizon de Lamotte, and J.-C. Ringenbach view abstract

Palaeo-exposure surfaces in Cenomanian - Santonian carbonate reservoirs in the Dezful Embayment, SW Iran
H. Rahimpour-Bonab (University of Tehran), H. Mehrabi, A. Navidtalab, M. Omidvar, A. H. Enayati-Bidgoli, R. Sonei, F. Sajjadi, H. Amiri-Bakhtyar, N. Arzani and E. Izadi-Mazidi view abstract

Oil charge history of bitumens of differing maturities in exhumed Palaeozoic reservoir rocks at Tianjingshan, NW Sichuan Basin, southern China
Q. Zhou (Guangzhou Institute of Geochemistry), X. M. Xiao, H. Tian and R. W. T. Wilkins view abstract

Charging of Ordovician reservoirs in the Halahatang Depression (Tarim Basin, NW China) determined by oil geochemistry
Chang Xiangchun (Shandong University), Wang T.-G., Li Qiming and Ou Guangxi view abstract

Index, vol. 36, 2013

International Events

Cover: Cover photograph shows a view of the gorge where the Karun River cuts through the Tertiary Lajin-Ab Bagh Mountains near Ardal city in the High Zagros, SW Iran. The bridge and the cultivated fields give a sense of scale. A segment of the High Zagros fault, which in general coincides with the course of the river, has thrust the Palaeozoic sedimentary succession to the left over the Cretaceous carbonates and marls which are exposed in the cliffs to the right. View is towards the SE. See the related paper by Tavakoli-Shirazi et al. on pp. 309-334. Photo by S. Tavakoli-Shirazi.

Vol. 36, no. 3, July 2013

Hydrocarbon potential in Jordan
D. Naylor (Petrel Resources), M. Al-Rawi, G. Clayton,
M. J. Fitzpatrick and P. F. Green view abstract

Upper Triassic potential source rocks in the Qiangtang Basin, Tibet: organic geochemical characteristics
Y. H. Zeng (Chengdu Institute of Geology & Mineral Resources), X. G. Fu, S.Q. Zeng and G. Du view abstract

A review of Permo-Triassic reservoir rocks in the Zagros area, SW Iran: influence of the Qatar-Fars Arch
B. Esrafili-Dizaji and H. Rahimpour-Bonab (University of Tehran) view abstract

Microporosity in the Upper Jurassic Arab-D carbonate reservoir, central Saudi Arabia: An outcrop analogue study
H. Eltom (KFUPM, Dhahran) O. Abdullatif, M. Makkawi and A. Abdulraziq view abstract

International Events

Cover: Cover photographs are of Wadi Rum, southern Jordan. Upper photograph shows a panoramic view of the Wadi with cliff-forming Cambro-Ordovician sandstones in the distance. Lower photograph shows the "Seven Pillars of Wisdom" comprising Cambrian - Lower Ordovician sandstones of the Salib, Umm Ishrin and Disi Formations resting on the peneplained surface of the Precambrian Aqaba Complex. See the related paper by Naylor et al. on pp. 205-236. Photos by Munim Al-Rawi.

Vol. 36, no. 2, April 2013

Hydrocarbon source rock potential of Latest Ordovician - earliest Silurian Tanezzuft Formation shales from the Eastern Kufra Basin, SE Libya
G. Meinhold (CASP, University of Cambridge), A. G. Whitham,
J. P. Howard, J. C. Stewart, Y. Abutarruma and B. Thusu view abstract

Organic facies variations and hydrocarbon generation potential of Permian Gondwana Group coals and associated sediments, Barapukuria and Dighipara basins, NW Bangladesh
Md. Farhaduzzaman (University of Malaya), Wan Hasiah Abdullah,
Md. Aminul Islam and M. J. Pearson view abstract

Modelling petroleum generation in the Palaeozoic and Mesozoic successions in SE Poland and West Ukraine
P. Kosakowski (AGH University of Science and Technology, Kraków),
M. Wróbel and P. Krzywiec view abstract

A quality control system to reduce uncertainty in interpreting formation pressures for reservoir and basin pressure system analysis
by A. Hortle (CSIRO Australia), C. Otto and J. Underschultz view abstract

Geochemical composition of beach tar from the SE coast of the Paria Peninsula, NE Venezuela: derivation from natural seepages
G. Márquez (University of Huelva, Spain), F. Galarraga, R. Fernández,
K.A. De Freitas, E. Lorenzo, M. Escobar, C. Sierra and J.R. Gallego view abstract

International Events

Cover: Cover photograph shows an outcrop of Palaeozoic siliciclastic rocks in the north of Jebel Asba on the eastern margin of the Kufra Basin, SE Libya. A condensed section about 24 m thick of the Lower Silurian (Rhuddanian) Tanezzuft Formation overlies sandstones of the Upper Ordovician Mamuniyat Formation, and is overlain by sandstones of the Upper Silurian - Lower Devonian Akakus and Tadrart Formations. Organic-rich "hot shales" in the Tanezzuft Formation are an important source rock in western Libya and Algeria. See the related paper by Meinhold et al. on pp. 105-116 of this issue. Photo by Wim Kouwe (Cairn Energy).

Vol. 36, no. 1, January 2013

• Petrophysics of Lower Cretaceous platform carbonate outcrops in Provence (SE France): Implications for carbonate reservoir characterisation
J. Borgomano (
Univ. of Aix-Marseille), J.-P. Masse, M. Fenerci-Masse and F. Fournier view abstract

Petroleum geology of the Fula sub-basin, Muglad Basin, Sudan
Dou Lirong (China National Oil and Gas Exploration & Development Corp.), Cheng Dingsheng, Li Zhi, Zhang Zhiwei and Wang Jingchun view abstract

Mesozoic magmatism in the Falkland Islands (South Atlantic) and their offshore sedimentary basins
P. C. Richards (BGS Edinburgh), P. Stone, G. S. Kimbell, W. C. Mcintosh and E. R. Phillips view abstract

Tectono-stratigraphic evolution of the NW segment of the Zagros fold-thrust belt, Kurdistan, NE Iraq
F. A. Lawa (Sulaimani University), H. Koyi and A. Ibrahim view abstract

International Events

Cover: Cover photograph shows mixed carbonate-siliciclastic succession of Late Cretaceous age exposed in coastal cliffs between Cassis and La Ciotat in Provence, SE France. The white massive units correspond to deeper-marine carbonate mega-breccias resedimented from a northern Upper Cretaceous carbonate platform. The dark brown units at the top of the section are clastic conglomerates deposited from a southern Gilbert delta; and the yellow bedded units correspond to autochthonous calcareous sandstones, formed by sand waves, preserved in a relatively deep-marine confined basin. Average height of the cliffs is 400 m. See the related paper by Borgomano et al. on pp 5-42 of this issue. Photo by J. Borgomano.

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