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-Atlantic Ridge, 26°10’N): Implications for the nature of hydrothermal circulation and detachment faulting at slow spreading ridges. Geochemistry, Geophysics, Geosystems 8, Q08004. Cann, J.R., Blackman, D.K., Smith, D.K., McAllister, E., Janssen, B., Mello, S., Avgerinos, E., Pascoe, A.R, & Escartín, J., 1997. Corrugated slip surfaces formed at North Atlantic ridge-transform intersections. Nature 385, 329–332. Cannat, M., 1993. Emplacement of mantle rocks in the seafloor at mid-ocean ridges. Journal of Geophysical Research 98, 4163–4172. Cannat, M., 1996. How thick is the

)00190-2. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0012-821X(96)00190-2 [16] Lalou C, Reyss JL, Brichet E, Arnold M, Thompson G, Fouquet Y and Rona PA, 1993. New age data for MAR hydrothermal sites: TAG and Snakepit chronology revisited. Journal of Geophysical Research 98: 9705–9713, DOI: 10.1029/92JB01898. http://dx.doi.org/10.1029/92JB01898 [17] Lalou C, Reyss J-L, Brichet E, Rona P.A, and Thompson G, 1995. Hydrothermal activity on a 105-year scale at a slow-spreading ridge. TAG hydrothermal field, Mid-Atlantic Ridge 26°N. Journal of Geophysical Research 100: 17855–17862, DOI: 10