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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

Geology of the Caribou base metal deposit, Bathurst, New Brunswick.

Roscoe, William Edwin. January 1969 (has links)
No description available.

The geology and petrochemistry of the Sisson Brook W-Cu-Mo deposit, New Brunswick /

Nast, Heidi J. January 1985 (has links)
No description available.

Scheduling irrigation in New Brunswick.

Manual, Keith Harley. January 1971 (has links)
No description available.

Chemical and Stable Isotopic Characterization of Geofluids from an Unconventional Natural Gas Field in New Brunswick, Canada

Barton, David 29 March 2018 (has links)
The McCully gas field is located approximately 10 km from the town of Sussex in southern New Brunswick, Canada. There are currently 32 active natural gas production wells which produce dry gas and condensates from the low-permeability Hiram Brook sandstone and Frederick Brook shale members of the Carboniferous Albert formation. The wells range from inclined to vertical, and have been hydraulically fractured in order to stimulate production. This study provides new geochemical data that allows for characterization of deep fluids in the McCully field and the porewaters in four shallow cores from fractured sandstone and siltstone units drilled adjacent to gas wells. Deep formation fluids of the Hiram Brook and Frederick Brook reservoirs were characterized by sampling production gas and produced water from the wellheads of production wells. Chemical and stable isotope compositions of the gas samples were determined by gas chromatography (GC) and gas-chromatography isotope-ratio-mass-spectroscopy (GC-IRMS), and compositions of the water samples were determined by inductively-coupled-plasma mass spectroscopy (ICP-MS), optical-emission spectroscopy (ICP-OES), and isotope-ratio mass spectroscopy (IRMS). Results indicate that gas compositions differ significantly between the two reservoirs, with the deeper Frederick Brook displaying greater maturity and evidence of isotope reversal. Results from the production water samples indicate that the salinity of formation water is as high as 53,600 mg/kgw (milligrams per kilogram water), and that salinity of the formation water was likely derived from a marine source. However, the strength of conclusions about the formation water composition is limited because the produced water was affected by refluxing in the wellhead, and by the formation of precipitates after sampling. Porewater from low-permeability drill-core samples was extracted using the ‘paper-absorption’ method. Vertical composition profiles were prepared for four observation wells, and the data indicate that porewater composition in these rocks is strongly controlled by lithology, redox conditions, and proximity to fractures that act as conduits for meteoric water.

The melt inclusions in quartz phenocrysts of the quartz-feldspar porphyry, Harvey Station, New Brunswick /

Payette, Christine. January 1985 (has links)
No description available.

The cytology of a Haliclona oculata (Demospongiae, Haplosclerida) /

Lachance, Daniel January 1985 (has links)
No description available.

An agricultural land development strategy for New Brunswick /

Drozdowski, J. P. January 1982 (has links)
No description available.

Determining rates of intraspecific nest parasitism in a colony of Red-breasted Mergansers (Mergus serrator) using microsatellite analysis

Bouchard, M'Liki Jovette. January 2002 (has links)
The rate of intraspecific nest parasitism was determined for a colony of Red-breasted Mergansers (Mergus serrator) nesting on the Tern Islands in Kouchibouguac National Park, New Brunswick. In order to recognize instances of nest parasitism, field criteria and microsatellite analysis testing for parentage between attending hens and the eggs in their nests were used. Traditionally, molecular analysis has involved collecting blood samples from females and offspring, however, for the purpose of this study, DNA was extracted successfully from feathers, egg membranes, and unhatched embryos which were collected during the summers of 1999 and 2000. A total of 8 primer pairs which amplified microsatellite loci in closely related avian species were tested (Sfimu-2, Sfimu-3, Sfimu-4, Sfimu-5, Sfimu-6, Sfimu-7, Bcamu-6, and Alamu-1). Four of these primers produced product of the expected size (Sfimu-3, Sfimu-4, Sfimu-7, and Bcamu-6). Amplification of these loci, however was inconsistent and subsequent sequence analysis revealed that the amplicons did not contain tandem repeats and therefore were not useful in genotyping. From field criteria we were able to establish rates of parasitism of 46% and 44% for each season. Rates of parasitism tended to be higher at the beginning of the season, compared to nests initiated later. Field criteria bring support to several hypotheses on causes of nest parasitism, indicating that more than one may influence rates of parasitism in a population.

La survivance française au Nouveau Brunswick

Sloat, A. Prudence (Annie Prudence) January 1946 (has links)
Ce travail s’efforce de déterminer dans quelle mesure une civilisation de langue française s’est maintenue au Nouveau Brunswick et si son domaine tend à s’étendre ou à se restreindre. Il comporte d’abord une partie historique rappelant les origines et les vicissitudes des établissements français dans la région considérée. La deuxième partie examine les facteurs qui ont favorisé le maintien du français et les secteurs de la vie publique ou privée où cette survivance se manifeste, sans négliger les revendications actuelles des francophones de la province. Pour la documentation on a naturellement utilisé un certain nombre d’études parues sur ce sujet sous forme de livres ou d’articles, mais on a fait également appel à des rapports officiels et à des renseignements fournis par des fonctionnaires du gouvernement provincial et des membres du clergé catholique romain. Des tables statistiques et des cartes démographiques et linguistiques complètent la thèse.

Nest parasitism in red-breasted mergansers (Mergus serrator) in New Brunswick

Janishevski, Lisa. January 2000 (has links)
Intraspecific nest parasitism was studied in a group of colonial Red-breasted Mergansers (Mergus serrator) nesting on the Tern Islands of Kouchibouguac National Park in New Brunswick in 1992. Nest parasitism is very common in this colony, and may influence the high rate of nest abandonment observed. Emphasis was placed on determining rates of successful parasitism (i.e. eggs added during the laying period of the hen at that nest), which are evolutionarily significant, and can easily go undetected. Three methods were used to determine if a nest contained egg(s) from another hen: abnormally large clutch size: more than one egg laid per day: and comparisons of DNA fingerprints of the hen versus putative chicks. When eggs were added to a nest during incubation, the nest was also labelled parasitized, but such eggs were not fully incubated (non-term) and thus were not successful. A new method of blood sampling ducklings in pipped eggs was tested and found to have negative effects on survival. As many as 14.8% (13/88) of the ducklings sampled subsequently died. Researchers wishing to use this method should proceed with caution. DNA fingerprinting determined that 50.0% of nests tested (6/12) were successfully parasitized. Two of six parasitized nests would have gone undetected using the other criteria to detect parasitism, thus proving the value of DNA fingerprinting. Of hatched young genetically analyzed, 30.9% (17/55) were parasitic. Nest parasitism appears to be an alternative breeding strategy in this population. Extra-pair copulation, previously unrecorded in this species, was discovered through DNA fingerprinting in two of four nests analyzed.

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