How radiometric dating works in general Why methods in general are inaccurate Why K-Ar dating is inaccurate The branching ratio problem How Errors Can Account for the Observed Dates Why older dates would be found lower in the geologic column especially for K-Ar dating Do different methods agree with each other on the geologic column?
Possible other sources of correlation Anomalies of radiometric dating Why a low anomaly percentage is meaningless The biostrategraphic limits issue Preponderance of K-Ar dating Excuses for anomalies Need for a double-blind test Possible changes in the decay rate Isochrons Atlantic sea floor dating Dating Meteorites Conclusion Gentry's radiohaloes in coalified wood Carbon 14 dating Tree ring chronologies Coral dating Varves Growth of coral reefs Evidence for catastrophe in the geologic column Rates of erosion Reliability of creationist sources Radiometric dating methods estimate the age of rocks using calculations based on the decay rates of radioactive elements such as uranium, strontium, and potassium.
The time of crystallisation has been constrained mostly by Rb-Sr whole rock isochron analysis and zircon and monazite U-Th-Pb dating techniques.
The Himalayan mountain chain is a classical example of Continental Collision Tectonics and links up the present-day geodynamic processes with those of Late Mesozoic and Cenozoic.
These granitoids can be classified into two (2) main type related to the orogeny or can be divided into five (5) main types on the basis of their varied geographical distribution in diverse stratigraphic and tectonic setup as linear belts parallel to orogen.