We’ve seen several articles recently about hot spots that are causing major changes in the geologic record, and we wanted to take a look at where these hot spots are.
While the authors point to the same geologic time periods as the hotspots, they aren’t really showing us the same hotspots.
In fact, the models used to generate them aren’t all the same.
In other words, some of the models are quite different.
A recent article from Nature found that there are two kinds of hot spot in the mantle: the cold ones and the hot ones.
This type of hot spots is found in the hot zones of the mantle, where the hot spots tend to be concentrated.
This type of hotspot is called a microtubule hotspot because it is concentrated in a small area and is a hot spot.
Microtubules are very small particles that are often found in hot spots.
In contrast, the hot spot is found at depths below the surface of the Earth, and these hot hotspots are typically not found in microtubules.
The researchers think that the two types of hotspot are related, because microtubular hotspots tend to have a much larger area than hot spots in the deep mantle.
The authors hypothesize that the reason that the deep hot spots appear to be more abundant than the deep cold spots is that the depth at which the hot hotspot resides in the Earth’s mantle is a consequence of the way the mantle was deposited during the past billions of years.
These hot spots may be the first sign that the mantle is undergoing a change, because they are often located in regions where it has been in a very stable state for millions of years before it became hot.
This is in contrast to the cold hot spots which tend to form in regions with an increase in seismic activity and earthquakes.
One way to think about these hot spot changes is that they are caused by changes in lithospheric flow, which is a process in which the molten material in the crust moves out of a magma chamber and into the mantle.
While it’s true that some of these hotspot changes are caused primarily by the flow of the magma in a magmatic body, these hotspots are also caused by the same processes that affect the geology of the earth.
The same is true for the hotspot mutation.
What these models are showing us is that these hotpots are part of a much broader geologic process that is taking place beneath the surface.
For example, the researchers find that a large hotspot is found deep in the interior of the crust.
This hotspot may have originated from an earthquake.
However, this earthquake did not cause the hot zone to expand.
Furthermore, these models show that a number of geologic processes are taking place below the crust and are changing the geochemistry of the rock beneath it.
These processes include the melting of mantle crust and other rock, the fracturing of mantle rocks by the injection of magma, and the formation of deep faults in the surface crust.
The changes in these geologic changes will alter the geochemical composition of the lithosphere in the near future.
These changes may change the chemistry of the water in the upper mantle and of the upper layers of the atmosphere, which will impact how the Earth responds to future earthquakes.
This study will be the third in a series of articles examining hot spots on Earth and the geophysical processes that are taking hold in the outer parts of the solar system.
The study will also be the fifth in a multi-part series exploring the geogenic climate of Mars.
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