Izvestiya, Physics of the Solid Earth

, Volume 55, Issue 6, pp 841–863 | Cite as

Paleomagnetic, Sedimentological, and Isotopic Data on Neoproterozoic Periglacial Sediments of Siberia: A New Perspective on the Low-Latitude Glaciations Problem

  • A. V. ShatsilloEmail author
  • S. V. Rud’ko
  • I. V. Latysheva
  • D. V. Rud’ko
  • I. V. Fedyukin
  • S. V. Malyshev

Abstract—Paleo- and rock magnetic, sedimentological, and isotope geochemical study is carried out for the carbonate member of Late Neoproterozoic Nichatka Formation (Siberian Platform, western slope of the Aldan Shield) enclosed within glacial deposits corresponding to the hypothetical event of “Snowball Earth” global glaciation. Based on the sedimentological, rock magnetic, and geochemical indications it is established that sediments composing this member have varve-type seasonal stratification and, according to our estimates, have been accumulated for at most 13 thousand years. Obtaining the detailed paleomagnetic data for the Precambrian varves allowed us to reveal a linear trend in the distribution of the virtual geomagnetic poles and to link it with the peculiarity of secular variation of the geomagnetic field during the time span of the Nichatka Formation. The paleomagnetic record in the periglacial sediments of the Nichatka Formation testifies to their deposition close to the equator which might be considered as supporting the Snowball Earth hypothesis. However, the absence of annual temperature fluctuations within the equatorial belt makes the formation of seasonal deposits at low latitudes barely possible and completely excludes such a possibility in the conditions close to total glaciation. The contradiction between paleoclimatic and paleomagnetic data is not explained in the context of the actualistic model of the geomagnetic field. The peculiarities of the paleomagnetic record in the Nichatka Formation, similar to the record of the field during the reversal, suggest that the geomagnetic field in the Neoproterozoic could be determined by substantial contribution of the low-latitude non-axial-dipole component. This peculiarity of the Neoproterozoic geomagnetic field can explain the entire set of the worldwide paleomagnetic data implying low latitude glaciations in the Neoproterozoic.


Siberian platform paleomagnetism secular variation equatorial dipole reversals LLSVP Neoproterozoic varves glaciations Snowball Earth hypothesis 



We are grateful to the staff of the Interdisciplinary Center for Analytical Microscopy and the Research Laboratory of Paleoclimatology, Paleoecology, and Paleomagnetism of Kazan Federal University, Kazan: V.V. Vorobiev and L.R. Kosareva for performing the study of the magnetic separate. We also thank N.M. Chumakov, R.V. Veselovsky, V.P. Shcherbakov, and two anonymous reviewers for their valuable recommendations on improving the paper.


The field work, sedimentological, rock magnetic studies and data interpretation were supported by the Russian Foundation for Basic research (project no. 17-05-00021); isotopic studies were conducted under project no. 18-77-00059 funded by the Russian Science Foundation, paleomagnetic studies were carried out within the framework of the state assignment of the IPE RAS, task no. 0144-2014-0091.


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© Pleiades Publishing, Ltd. 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • A. V. Shatsillo
    • 1
    Email author
  • S. V. Rud’ko
    • 2
    • 3
  • I. V. Latysheva
    • 2
    • 4
  • D. V. Rud’ko
    • 1
  • I. V. Fedyukin
    • 1
  • S. V. Malyshev
    • 5
  1. 1.Schmidt Institute of Physics of the Earth, Russian Academy of SciencesMoscowRussia
  2. 2.Geological Institute, Russian Academy of SciencesMoscowRussia
  3. 3.Institute of Precambrian Geology and Geochronology, Russian Academy of SciencesSt.-PetersburgRussia
  4. 4.Faculty of Geology, Moscow State UniversityMoscowRussia
  5. 5.Institute of Earth Sciences, St.-Petersburg State UniversitySt.-PetersburgRussia

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