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Geo-Marine Letters

, Volume 39, Issue 1, pp 77–99 | Cite as

Seismic geomorphology of Cenozoic slope deposits and deltaic clinoforms in the Great South Basin (GSB) offshore New Zealand

  • Kamaldeen Olakunle OmosanyaEmail author
  • Dicky Harishidayat
Technical Paper

Abstract

In this study, the Cenozoic sedimentation and infill history of the Great South Basin (GSB), New Zealand, is analysed from a seismic geomorphologic perspective. A suite of sediment types, including mass-transport deposits (MTDs), deltaic clinoforms, contourite-drifts and turbidites, are documented based on high-quality 3-D seismic reflection data and multiple regional 2-D seismic profiles. The MTDs include older, highly compacted and deeper Palaeocene deposits that are markers of late Neogene tectonic reactivation, while the younger MTDs were translated over slopes eroded by drifts. Possible trigger mechanisms for mass wasting may include oversteepened margins, prolonged fluid dissipation and weak geological layers. Sedimentation from the Eocene to Recent was contemporaneous with regional plate reorganisation and syn-orogenic activity. As a result, three distinct Eocene deltaic systems with variably oriented channels and depositional elements provide evidence for changing plate kinematics during the Eocene. The Eocene deltaic systems are river-dominated and were deposited during relative rise in sea level under variable flow regimes. The passage of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current in the GSB from the Late Eocene to Oligocene led to the deposition of three elongate, detached contourite drifts. In a final phase of basin infill, hemipelagic sedimentation and deposition by turbidity currents dominated late Neogene sedimentation in the GSB. The analyses presented here demonstrate the importance of geomorphology in understanding the sediment infill history, their interactions and temporal organisation, which have wider implications for numerous geoscience disciplines.

Notes

Acknowledgements

The seismic and well data used here were made available by the New Zealand Government through New Zealand Petroleum and Minerals (www.nzpam.govt.nz) as part of the exploration data pack. Schlumberger is gratefully acknowledged for the provision of Petrel® for seismic interpretation at the Department of Geoscience and Petroleum, Norwegian University of Science and Technology, NTNU. We are indebted to the journal editor, Gabriele Uenzelmann-Neben, reviewer Matt Owen and an anonymous reviewer for their contributions and insightful suggestions during the review process.

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© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.The Research Centre for Arctic Petroleum ExplorationNorwegian University of Science and TechnologyTrondheimNorway
  2. 2.Oasis Geoconsulting LimitedAbeokutaNigeria
  3. 3.Department of Geoscience and PetroleumNorwegian University of Science and TechnologyTrondheimNorway

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