Map of Gold Deposits

For more information, visit this article: Detailed Map of Gold Deposits

Large-scale gold occurrences

The spatial correlation between small-scale and large-scale gold occurrences is striking. In fact, the maps of these deposits show a close association with northwest-trending faults. These folds and faults are the most common geological features of orogenic gold deposits. These folds and faults have distinct geometrical features that are characteristic of their host regions. However, a good map of these features is crucial to their interpretation.

The first step in producing a map of large-scale gold occurrences is to determine which geological features are associated with gold. The geological features of gold deposits are often associated with gold mineralization. Therefore, it is imperative to cross-reference the maps of these occurrences with the map of gold potential. Once you have the occurrences, you will have a better idea of where to focus your exploration efforts.

Zones of high to very high potential

Groundwater potential can be classified into zones of high, moderate, and low groundwater availability. The very high potential zone is located within regions with high rainfall and infiltration potential. Moderate potential zones are found in valleys and areas of high drainage density. Low potential zones occur primarily in lowland and highland areas. Here is a definition of these zones. Generally, groundwater is more available in areas with a high potential for hydropower production.

The groundwater potential zone map is used to identify and assess the potential for groundwater in different areas. Using the Vamanapuram river basin as an example, a groundwater potential map was developed. The analysis of groundwater prospects data in the river basin validated the zone map. This groundwater potential zone map is a useful tool for sustainable water resource planning and development. The study has several implications for agricultural development and management.

Cutoff distance from northwesterly trending faults/fractures

A study by Bonham-Carter et al. showed that large-scale gold occurrences are spatially associated with northwesterly trending faults. Their study found that 58 of 63 large-scale gold occurrences occurred within 500 meters of a NW-trending fault. It was concluded that this distance is the most appropriate cutoff distance for gold mineralization.

Fracture density is also a factor to be considered when analyzing the potential for gold mineralization. Fracture density increases near fault-fault intersections and changes in the geometry of these features. These relationships are repeated at smaller scales and may help with targeting gold exploration. Fracture density provides a semi-quantitative way to rank areas, which can be useful in conjunction with other prospectivity-analysis techniques.

American River

Using an American River map of gold can give you an idea of where the best places are to find gold. This map is not to scale, but it uses Sutter’s Fort as the base. This map also shows the Sinclair house, which was located to the northeast of the fort on the north side of the American River. Rancho Del Paso is also shown, which is part of the Mexican land grant that was an important part of the development of Sacramento.

The river is named after the gold-producing regions of the West. In the gold fields, the American River surges through a jumble of cascades, rapids, and deep pools. The river features Class II to IV+ rapids, and outfitters offer everything from family-friendly floats to multi-day adventures. There are also rental companies where you can rent equipment and get lessons. To make the most of your time on the river, get an American River map.

Alaskan gold fields

The first published map of the gold fields in Alaska was published in 1897, in Salt Lake City. It is titled, “Map of the Klondyke Gold Fields.” It was produced by J.J. Millroy, a Utah mapmaker and publisher who specialized in early maps of British Columbia, Alaska, and the Yukon Territory. It combines topographical and social elements in an easy-to-use format.

The gold fields were named after rivers. In 1898, placer mining began along the Kobuk River. The discovery of gold brought nearly 2,000 people to the area, but only 800 stayed to look for it. Since then, mining has continued in the area. In addition to gold, placer mining also produces nephrite jade. The map is a must-have for any gold-seeking visitor to the Klondike region.