The discovery of a new mineral called algium was a major surprise, and it’s one of the major reasons why the Antarctic has been one of Antarctica’s hottest areas for the past few decades.
The new discovery of algum in the Southern Ocean may also provide clues about the geological history of the continent.
In fact, the discovery of such a rare mineral is considered a significant breakthrough, said Dr. Martin Niebla of the University of Copenhagen in Denmark.
The researchers from the National Institute for Geosciences (INEGI) in Copenhagen and the National Center for Scientific Research (CNRS) in Rome analysed the algus of the world’s largest floating ice shelf and found the mineral is almost completely composed of aluminum.
The research was published online in the journal Geology.
The discovery was made by the European Southern Observatory (ESO) in La Grange, France, in May 2018.
Algum is a mineral composed of metal and silicates, such as calcium carbonate and magnesium carbonate.
The mineral is found naturally on the surface of the Antarctic Ocean but it is highly rare to find its composition in the ocean floor.
In the last decades, however, it has been found in more than 100 rocks, mostly from the South Pole and the East Antarctic ice sheet.
The algumen is made up of magnesium silicate and calcium carbonates.
Algal material can be found in many parts of the ocean and even in the atmosphere.
The scientists found a lot of magnesium carbonates in the samples they analysed, and in one case they found magnesium silicates in two samples that they analysed.
The results of their study also showed that the mineral was present in a number of other rocks.
However, the scientists do not know exactly how much magnesium silica is present.
In other words, they do not have a solid answer on how much of it there is in the sea floor.
The only way to tell is to analyze it, and that is what the researchers did.
They found that the amount of magnesium that was present varied greatly according to whether they analysed samples that were more than 10 metres deep or less than 5 metres.
They also found that samples that had been analysed less than 10 meters down were more magnesium silicic acid than those that had come from more than 5 meters down.
In addition, they found that magnesium silicellates were present in more samples from more depths than magnesium silices, and magnesium silicas and magnesium chloride were found in the same amount in samples that came from depths of 10 metres or more.
The study showed that both the magnesium silics and magnesium salts were present mainly in the siliceous layer.
The silices were most abundant in the shallow parts of rocks that had not been analysed much earlier.
They were also present in the deep-water areas, which have been more exposed to the weathering of Antarctic ice.
They are present in rocks from the ocean bottom up, and the amount they are present is about 10 times greater than what was present previously.
This means that there is more magnesium in the surface waters, and they are more abundant there.
The findings of the study are the result of several years of research.
The work involved drilling into the sea bottom in the middle of the South Polar Sea, and drilling into rocks in the deeper ocean where they found the algal material.
This work allowed the researchers to compare the algeus to previous studies.
This research also revealed the mineral’s structure, which allowed them to determine its composition.
The structure of algal silices has always been known, but there was little information on the structure of the structure, and this is why the researchers could say that the new findings can be considered a big breakthrough.
“It’s a good sign, because the structure has been known for quite a long time,” said Dr Niebal.
“This has enabled us to make new discoveries, which are of great importance for the understanding of the Earth’s history.”
The new research is also a good example of how the research community can work together to find new minerals, said Nieba.
“The research community has to work together, and work together together,” he said.
“In fact, we are really lucky to be able to do this.”