Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2122/2422
AuthorsPoe, B. T.* 
Romano, C.* 
Liebske, C.* 
Rubie, D. C.* 
Terasaki, H.* 
Suzuki, A.* 
Funakoshi, K.* 
TitleHigh-temperature viscosity measurements of hydrous albite liquid using in-situ falling sphere viscometry at 2.5 GPa
Issue Date2006
Series/Report no./229 (2006)
DOI10.1016/j.chemgeo.2006.01.010
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/2122/2422
KeywordsViscosity
Silicate melts
High pressure
Subject Classification04. Solid Earth::04.01. Earth Interior::04.01.05. Rheology 
04. Solid Earth::04.08. Volcanology::04.08.03. Magmas 
AbstractIn-situ falling-sphere viscometry using shadow radiography in a multianvil apparatus was conducted on a series of samples along the NaAlSi3O8–H2O join up to 2.8 wt.% H2O at the Spring-8 synchrotron radiation facility (Hyogo, Japan). This allowed us to determine viscosities normally too low to be measured at ambient pressure for hydrous silicate melts at high temperatures due to rapid devolatilization. Pressure was fixed at 2.5 GPa for all experiments allowing us to gauge the effect of chemical composition on viscosity. In particular, the series of samples allowed us to vary the melt's degree of polymerization while maintaining a constant Al to Si ratio. Our results show that, for all samples, viscosity decreases as a function of pressure between 1 atm and 2.5 GPa at 1550 °C, indicating that the pressure anomaly can still be observed as depolymerization of the melt increases from nominally 0 (dry albite liquid) to NBO/T=0.8 (assuming water speciation entirely as hydroxyl groups at experimental conditions). We also find that the magnitude of the decrease in viscosity over this pressure interval does not appear to be dependent on the amount of water in the melt (i.e., NBO/T). An explanation for this behavior might be that the molar volume, at least over this limited compositional range, is nearly constant and the effects of compression of these melts, though different in degree of polymerization, are similar.
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