Make sure you have:
Grading Rubric.....possibe
Copy 3-6 graphics and 2 pages of understandable information. from the internet.
Put copied information on the bottom and your own writing with pictures on the top.
Label the copied information "Copied from the internet" Site the website where you got it.
Study the material you copied and prepare yourself to summarize what you found out.
Type 3 paragraphs in your own words using only words you not cut and paste!


copy and paste info ..10
organization ..............5
3 paragraphs............10

Total points..............25

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external image kelud_e33167.jpgexternal image concepts_fig9.gif
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

external image 220px-Volc%C3%A1n_Chait%C3%A9n-Sam_Beebe-Ecotrust.jpg

Image of the rhyolitic lava dome ofChaitén Volcano during its 2008–2010 eruption.external image 250px-Mono_Crater_closeup-1000px.jpeg

One of the Mono Craters, an example of a rhyolite dome.external image 250px-MSH06_aerial_crater_from_north_high_angle_09-12-06.jpg

Lava domes in the crater of Mount St. Helens

In volcanology, a lava dome or volcanic dome is a roughly circular mound-shaped protrusion resulting from the slow extrusion of viscous lava from a volcano.

Lava Domes


Lava domes, which may also be referred to as volcanic domes, are common features in volcanic regions throughout the world. Lava domes can come in many shapes and sizes, and while they may not be quite as spectacular as their explosive or flowing counterparts, they are often still an awe inspiring sight to see. The purpose of this page is to provide a brief introduction to lava domes, which will by no means be entirely comprehensive. In fact, even today, there is still much unknown about lava domes and what they can potentially reveal about volcanic systems.
Lava domes are formed by viscous magma being erupted effusively onto the surface and then piling up around the vent. Like lava flows, they typically do not have enough gas or pressure to erupt explosively, although they may sometimes be preceded or followed by explosive activity. However, unlike lava flows, the lava that forms domes is often to thick and sticky to flow very far, and thus instead pile up thick and high around the vent.