Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta or GCA, established in 1950, is a semi-monthly, peer reviewed, scientific journal published by Elsevier. It is sponsored by the Geochemical Society and the Meteoritical Society. The post of Executive editor is currently vacant, following the retirement of Frank Podosek (Washington University, who served from 2000 to the end of 2011). This journal is published in English, French, and German. The publishing focus of Geochimica et Cosmochimica Acta is geochemistry, cosmochemistry, and meteoritics. The geochemistry focus encompasses both terrestrial and other planetary bodies. The interdisciplinary scope covers geology, chemistry, biochemistry, physics, astronomy, and other, specialized, professional disciplines. Topical coverage includes physical chemistry (e.g., gases, aqueous solutions, glasses, and crystalline solids), petrology (igneous and metamorphic), chemical processes (Earth's atmosphere, hydrosphere, biosphere, and lithosphere), geochemistry (organic and isotopic), meteoritics (includes meteorite impacts), and lunar science. Publishing formats include original research articles.

Website
http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/journal/00167037

Some content from Wikipedia, licensed under CC BY-SA

Turbulent times revealed on Asteroid 4 Vesta

Planetary scientists at Curtin University have shed some light on the tumultuous early days of the largely preserved protoplanet Asteroid 4 Vesta, the second largest asteroid in our Solar System.

Getting to the root of carbon storage in deep soils

Land use changes, nutrient depletion, and drought can make plant roots grow deeper into the soil. But scientists question how that growth affects carbon in the soil. Could more roots reaching deep soil layers result in more ...

Scientists discover ancient seawater preserved from the last Ice Age

Twenty thousand years ago, in the thick of an Ice Age, Earth looked very different. Because water was locked up in glaciers hundreds of feet thick, which stretched down over Chicago and New York City, the ocean was smaller—shorelines ...

page 1 from 6