Water content in arc basaltic magma in the Northeast Japan and Izu arcs: an estimate from Ca/Na partitioning between plagioclase and melt
© Ushioda et al.; licensee Springer. 2014
Received: 13 December 2013
Accepted: 15 September 2014
Published: 29 September 2014
The variation in water content of arc basaltic magmas in the Northeast Japan arc and the Izu arc was estimated using a simple plagioclase phenocryst hygrometer. In order to construct a plagioclase phenocryst hygrometer optimized for arc basalt magmas, we have conducted high-pressure melting experiments of relatively primitive basalt from the Miyakejima volcano, a frontal-arc volcano in the Izu arc. As a result of the experiments, we found that the Ca/Na partition coefficient between plagioclase and hydrous basaltic melt increases linearly with an increase in H2O content in the melts. We then selected from literature geochemical data sets of relatively primitive basaltic rocks with no evidence of magma mixing and the most frequent Ca-rich plagioclase phenocrysts from 15 basaltic arc volcanoes including both frontal-arc and rear-arc volcanoes. In the 15 volcanoes studied, plagioclase phenocrysts of high anorthite content (An > 90) were commonly observed, whereas plagioclase phenocrysts in rear arc volcanoes usually had a lower anorthite content (90 > An > 80). In all volcanoes studied, the estimated H2O content of basaltic magma was at least 3 wt.% H2O or higher. The magmas of volcanoes located on the volcanic front have about 5 wt.% H2O in magma whereas those from the rear-arc side are slightly lower in H2O content.
Primary arc basalt magma is generated by partial melting of the sub-arc mantle with the addition of dehydrated aqueous fluid from the subducting slab. H2O has profound effects on the melting temperature of the mantle, crystallization pathways of generated magmas, and the explosivity of magmas. Therefore, magmatism in an island arc along a subduction zone is controlled by H2O released by the dehydration of a subducting slab. Precise estimation of H2O content in arc basalt magma is important for evaluating the effect of H2O on generation, differentiation, and eruption of magmas in subduction zones. However, estimation of pre-eruptive H2O content on arc magmas is difficult owing to degassing from erupting magmas.
Sakuyama (1979) discussed lateral variation of the H2O content of basalt magmas across the Northeast Japan arc. Based on the systematic differences in phenocryst mineral assemblages in andesite and dacite and the assumption that these rocks are derived from basalt magmas by fractional crystallization, Sakuyama (1979) concluded that primary magmas from a volcanic front have a lower H2O concentration than those of a rear arc. This conclusion was further extended by Tatsumi et al. (1983) in constructing a magma genesis model for arc basalt magmas. However, this assumption is not always true because magma mixing and melting of crustal components may occur frequently to derive silicic magma. More recently, Nakamura and Iwamori (2009) estimated lateral variation of the fluid component in the source mantle based on the systematics of trace elements and isotopic compositions of arc volcanic rocks. According to their estimates, rear-arc volcanoes in central Japan are enriched in the fluid component of their mantle source, whereas the basaltic volcanoes on the volcanic front in the Izu arc are depleted in the fluid component of their source.
In experimental research on arc basalt magmas, many studies (e.g. Sisson and Grove 1993a; Kawamoto 1996; Pichavant and Macdonald 2007; Hamada and Fujii 2008) proposed that fractional crystallization of hydrous basalts yields calc-alkaline trends whereas relatively low H2O content in basaltic magma yields tholeiitic fractionation trends. On the contrary, recent melt inclusion studies (e.g. Sisson and Layne 1993; Newman et al. 2000; Saito et al. 2005, 2010; Ikehata et al. 2010) indicated that the H2O content in tholeiitic basaltic melt is larger than 3 wt.% at the volcanic front.
The anorthite content of plagioclase is shown to increase with an increase in H2O content of coexisting melt in all experimental studies (e.g., Johannes 1978; Sisson and Grove 1993a; Takagi et al. 2005; Hamada and Fujii 2007). Based on this relation, several plagioclase phenocryst hygrometers have been proposed (Housh and Luhr 1991; Putirka 2005; Hamada and Fujii 2007; Lange et al. 2009). High anorthite content of plagioclase phenocrysts (An > 90) is often reported in basaltic rocks from frontal-arc volcanoes (e.g. Kimata et al. 1995; Amma-Miyasaka and Nakagawa 2002), suggesting that magmas erupting from frontal-arc volcanoes are H2O-rich such as >3 wt.% H2O in basaltic melt from the Izu-Oshima volcano (Hamada and Fujii 2007). A major disadvantage of the plagioclase phenocryst hygrometers proposed thus far, however, is that they can be used only when the pressure, temperature, and compositions of coexisting plagioclase and melts are known.
In this study, we conducted high-pressure and high-temperature melting experiments on arc basalt from the Miyakejima volcano at an H2O-undersaturated condition and at 100 to 200 MPa, which is the pressure corresponding to a shallower crustal magma chamber. In order to discuss the variation of H2O content in arc basalts, a simple plagioclase phenocryst hygrometer is proposed. Using this simple hygrometer, the H2O content in basalt magma occurring in the Northeast Japan and Izu arcs is estimated.
High-pressure and high-temperature experiments
Experimental and analytical procedures
We conducted experiments at pressures of 100, 150, and 200 MPa using SMC-2000 and SMC-5000 internally heated pressure vessels (IHPVs; Miyagi et al. 1997; Tatsumi and Suzuki 2009; Tomiya et al. 2010; Hamada et al. 2013) installed at the Magma Factory, Tokyo Institute of Technology, Tokyo, Japan. These IHPVs use argon gas as the pressurizing medium and can be pressurized up to 200 and 480 MPa, respectively. Pressure was measured by a strain-gauge pressure transducer. For SMC-2000, a single W5Re-W26Re thermocouple near the capsule was used to monitor temperature. For SMC-5000, two W5Re-W26Re thermocouples were used that were spaced 10 mm apart vertically; the observed temperature gradient across the capsule was less than 10°C. Experiments were performed in the temperature and pressure ranges of 1,050°C to 1,150°C and 100 to 200 MPa, respectively. Run durations were 12 h for experiments at 1,150°C and 24 h for the other experiments. The double-capsule method was used to buffer oxygen fugacity with a solid powder Ni-NiO (10:1, wt.) assemblage. A metal tube with a composition of either Au75Pd25 (2.5/2.2φ), Au75Pd25 (2.5/2.3φ) or Ag50Pd50 (2.3/2.0φ) was used as an inner sample tube that was welded on one end and weighed. Hydrous glasses synthesized at high pressure as a starting material was inserted into the inner capsule and weighed, then welded on the other end and weighed. The weight loss during welding was generally <0.00005 g. We also prepared a metal tube (Pt, 3.0/2.8φ) that was welded on one end. Ni-NiO powder and distilled water were then inserted into the tube, and the other end was only crimped rather than welded. Prepared sample capsules and a buffer capsule were placed into the outer capsule (Au80Pd20; 6.0/5.6φ, Au75Pd25; 8.0/7.8φ or Au80Pd20; 8.0/7.6φ), and the outer capsule was then welded. The entire capsule was kept at 110°C in an oven for 20 to 30 min and was weighed to ensure that the seal on the capsule was effective. After each run and quenching of the products, experimental charges were weighed to measure volatile loss and were punctured to verify the presence of liquid H2O. In each buffered capsule, the presence of two phases of Ni and NiO was confirmed. The phase assemblage of the run products and compositions of minerals and glass were determined by using a JEOL JXA-8530 F electron microprobe (JEOL Ltd., Tokyo, Japan) for plagioclase; JXA-8800 was used for the others. To analyze small plagioclase 5- to 20-μm long, the acceleration voltages were 10 kV for plagioclase and 15 kV for the other phases. The beam current and time spent on each elemental peak, except for Na and the background, were 12 nA, 20 s and 10 s, respectively. Na was analyzed for 10 s (background: 5 s) without a peak search to avoid count loss. Minerals were analyzed using a focused electron beam, whereas a defocused electron beam 10 to 15 μm in diameter was employed for the glass. A loss of Na count was not detected for minerals and hydrous glasses during analyses. The H2O content of hydrous glass as a starting material was analyzed using a 15 to 89 μm doubly polished wafer of glass and transmittance measurements of Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR; Jasco FT/IR-6100 and IRT-5000, vacuum type, JASCO Corporation, Tokyo, Japan) with an aperture size of 100 μm. A Ge/KBr beam splitter and HgCdTe (MCT) detector were also used. The thicknesses of the doubly polished thin sections, 15 to 89 μm, were analyzed by a digital micrometer (Mitutoyo Corporation, Kanagawa, Japan) with ±1 μm precision. The dispersion of sample thickness was ±2 μm. Homogeneity of hydrous glasses was confirmed in analyses of several different points. Following the procedures of Yamashita et al. (1997), the absorbance peak heights at the 3,500 cm−1 band were used to quantify the H2O content. The density of the hydrous basaltic glass was calculated by applying the equation of Ohlhorst et al. (2001). The H2O content of the run products was analyzed by reflectance measurements using the same FTIR (Additional files 2 and 3). The calibration curve of H2O in the melt versus the Δreflectance at peak near 3,650 cm−1, shown in Additional file 2: Figure A1, was used to estimate the H2O content in the hydrous glass in the run products.
Results and discussion
Experimental results and proposal for a plagioclase phenocryst hygrometer
Experimental conditions and results
Run durations (h)
Bulk H2O (wt.%)a
H2O in melt (wt.%)b
H2O in melt (wt.%)c
Phase and modal proportions (wt.%)d
Relative Fe-loss (wt.%)f
K D pl-melt Ca-Na
An in plagioclase
Melt (85), pl (15)
Melt (98), pl (2)
Melt (93), pl (5), mt (2)
Melt (85), pl (15)
Melt (92), pl (8)
Melt (88), pl (10), mt (2)
Melt (87), pl (10), mt (3)
Melt (62), pl (32), ol (3), cpx (1), opx (2)
Melt (86), pl (12), mt (3)
Melt (95), pl (3), mt (2)
Volcanoes which were estimated by Equation 1
K D Ca-Na pl-melt
Hunter and Blake (1995)
91 to 94
Kuritani et al. (2014a)
85 to 92
Tatsumi et al. (2008)
80 to 96
78 to 95
86 to 92
80 to 94
82 to 87
Kaneko et al. (2010)
64 to 92
84 to 88
Kikuchi and Takahashi (2004)
84 to 88
Ikehata et al. (2010)
88 to 90
71 to 92
90 to 96
Amma-Miyasaka et al. (2005)
53 to 97
Tsukui et al. (1993)
85 to 93
Tamura et al. (2005)
80 to 90
Tamura et al. (2007)
Strictly speaking, this equation is applicable for only arc basalts with compositions and pressure and temperature conditions similar to those in the present experiments. According to Hamada and Fujii (2007), depends strongly on the Al2O3/SiO2 ratio of the melt. In order to check the effect of the melt composition on , previous experimental data obtained at 100 to 300 MPa with various ratios of Al2O3/SiO2 of basaltic melt were compiled, as shown in Figure 2b. Most previous experiments were conducted with melts in limited ranges of Al2O3/SiO2 ratio (Al2O3/SiO2 = 0.31 to 0.39). Lower Al2O3/SiO2 (=0.27) experiments (MA44) by Hamada and Fujii (2007) show significantly lower than that in other experiments. If Equation 1 was applied to estimate the H2O content in relatively primitive arc basalts (Al2O3/SiO2 = 0.31 to 0.39; Table 2), the error of the plagioclase phenocryst hygrometer would be approximately ±1 wt.% H2O (Figure 2b).
Contrary to the effect of dissolved H2O in the melt, crystallized plagioclase becomes sodic with increasing pressure at a given melt composition (e.g. Takagi et al. 2005). Takagi et al. (2005) determined experimentally that anorthite-rich plagioclase (An > 90) phenocrysts can be crystallized at only a shallow-level crustal magma chamber (200 to 300 MPa) with 5 to 6 wt.% dissolved H2O in the melt. Because H2O solubility depends strongly on pressure, magma chambers that crystallize anorthite-rich plagioclase should not be too shallow. Therefore, we assume that the typical pressure is 200 MPa for anorthite-rich plagioclase phenocrysts in arc basaltic rocks. This assumption is supported by geophysical imaging of magma chambers beneath the Northeast Japan and the Izu arc volcanoes (e.g. Mikada et al. 1997; Murakami et al. 2001). In our experimental study, high-An plagioclase (An = 94) was not crystallized because the high H2O content in the melt depressed the liquidus temperature of the plagioclase. Thus, the origin of highly Ca-rich plagioclase phenocrysts needs further experimental study.
In Equation 1, was expressed as a function of only H2O in the melt without regard to temperature and pressure. The present hygrometer can be applicable to arc basalt magmas under pressure and temperature conditions at least similar to those in present experiments (100 to 200 MPa, 1,075°C to 1,150°C). Our starting material was slightly higher in Al2O3 than basaltic magmas from the Izu-Oshima volcano without plagioclase accumulation (Nakano and Yamamoto 1991). Nevertheless, our calibration can be applicable to arc basalts in a broad sense. Hamada and Fujii (2007) suggested that the Ca/Na partition between plagioclase and the melt depends on the Al2O3/SiO2 ratio. We estimated the error of Equation 1 at ±1 wt.% by comparison with previous experimental data in terms of Al2O3/SiO2 ratios; the range of arc basalts listed in Table 2 is 0.31 to 0.39.
Comparison to other hygrometers
Calculation results using Equation 1 were generally higher than those reported by Lange et al. (2009). In particular, the discrepancy was large for low H2O content. On the contrary, results using Putirka's calculations (2005) were similar to those with Equation 1. Furthermore, in order to examine various basaltic compositions, the calculated water contents based on Equation 1, Lange et al. (2009) and Putirka (2005) for previous experimental studies on alkali basalt, mid-ocean ridge basalt (MORB) and arc basalt are compared in Additional file 5: Table S3. For this calculation, experimental pressure and temperature conditions and the compositions of melt and plagioclase of the reported values were used. It is important to note that the calculated H2O contents estimated by Equation 1 show good agreement (±1 wt.% H2O) with experimental values. The agreement is particularly good for low to medium K tholeiitic basalt, (i.e., those of Izu-Oshima (Hamada and Fujii 2007) and Iwate volcanoes (Takagi et al. 2005)). Considering the alkali dependency noted by Honma (2012), Equation 1 may be less reliable for alkali basalts. As demonstrated in Figure 3, our simple hygrometer is useful for estimating the water content in natural magma, although its application is limited in melt composition and pressure and temperature conditions for the crystallization of arc basalts.
Pre-eruptive H2O content in arc basalt magmas
Procedure of estimation of water content in arc basalt magma
We used the bulk rock composition as the melt composition to be in equilibrium with the high-An plagioclase. Although bulk rock compositions generally do not represent melt compositions towing to selective phenocryst accumulation, trial calculations utilizing groundmass composition as the melt composition resulted in aberrant H2O estimation of the melt and, therefore, selected the bulk rock composition to calculate the equilibrium H2O contents of relatively primitive arc basalt magmas using Equation 1. The following discrimination rules in choosing samples were adopted: 1) Samples should come from volcanoes that have erupted basalt (SiO2 < 53 wt.%); 2) among the basalt products, the frequency of plagioclase phenocryst composition is known and shows a unimodal compositional spectrum (Figure 1); 3) we selected the least fractionated rock that satisfies the first two constraints from each volcano peak composition of plagioclase phenocryst for the estimation of H2O content of arc basaltic magma. If magma mixing occurred, estimation of melt composition that was equilibrated with plagioclase phenocrysts is difficult. Therefore, basalt without evidence of magma mixing had to be selected. According to Sakuyama (1981), the plagioclase composition frequency diagram is the best indicator for judging the occurrence of magma mixing.
Pre-eruptive H2O content of arc basalt magma
In some volcanoes, H2O content in basaltic magma was estimated by melt inclusion analysis. In the case of the Fuji volcano, Yasuda (2011) analyzed melt inclusions of olivine phenocrysts in the Fuji products and estimated the H2O content was 3.8 wt.%. Products of Takatsukayama and Sukumoyama volcanoes located in the Higashi-Izu monogenetic volcano field contain up to 3.4 wt.% H2O in olivine phenocrysts (Nichols et al. 2012). In the case of Izu-Oshima volcano, the maximum H2O content of melt inclusions in the olivine phenocrysts was 3.4 wt.% by analysis of products of the older Oshima group (Ikehata et al. 2010). In the case of Miyakejima volcano, Saito et al. (2005, 2010) analyzed melt inclusions of plagioclase and olivine phenocrysts from the AD 2000 eruption and estimated the H2O content to be 3.3 wt.% in olivine-hosted melt inclusions. These analyses are consistent with the values of pre-eruptive H2O content in melt estimated in this study.
Kuritani et al. (2014a) estimated the H2O content of relatively primitive basalt (8.87 wt.% MgO) located at the volcanic front in Iwate volcano to be 4 to 5 wt.% based on petrologic study. Rose-Koga et al. (2014) also analyzed olivine-hosted melt inclusions from the AD 1686 products in Iwate volcano to determine a maximum H2O content of 3.65 wt.%. These results are consistent with our new estimate. In the case of Sannomegata volcano, which is a rear-arc volcano in the Northeast Japan arc, Kuritani et al. (2014b) estimated the H2O content of primitive basalt and source mantle and estimated H2O content to be 6 to 7 wt.% in the primary melt. Their estimation is based on a magma genesis model with several assumptions. In contrast, our estimates of the pre-eruptive H2O content are based on simple observation on plagioclase phenocrysts. The discrepancy between these studies can be a key issue for understanding magma differentiation processes from the upper mantle to the surface and is a topic for future investigation. Kimura and Yoshida (2006) and Kimura et al. (2010) analyzed trace element and isotope compositions of basalts in the Northeast Japan arc and the Izu-Mariana arc, respectively, and estimated the composition of primary melt, the amount of added aqueous fluid, and the H2O content in primary melt based on forward modeling of magma genesis in a subduction zone. Their estimations of H2O content in primary melts based on forward modeling are generally accordance with our estimates based on plagioclase phenocryst compositions. Sakuyama (1979) proposed across-arc lateral variation in H2O content of basalt magma in the Northeast Japan arc based on systematic differences in phenocryst mineral assemblage in evolved rocks. This theory, such that magmas in the rear-arc are more enriched in H2O than those along the volcanic front was supported by Uto (1986) and Kawamoto (1996) based on systematic changes in Al2O3 content during fractionation. Contrary to previous belief, our observation showed that volcanoes on a volcanic front erupt the most H2O-rich basalt magma (3 to 5 wt.%; Figure 4) or there is no measurable across arc difference in the water content of basalt magmas. In a detail study at Miyakejima volcano (Ushioda 2014), we showed that the water content in differentiated magmas strongly depends on the presence or absence of shallow-level magma chambers in a volcano. Therefore, comparison of phenocryst mineral assemblages in differentiated rocks (Sakuyama 1979) or that of the Al2O3 content among fractionation trends (Uto 1986; Kawamoto 1996) does not necessarily represent differences in water content in parental basalt magmas.
In other arc magmas, the H2O content has been estimated by analysis of melt inclusions. For example, in the case of the Kamchatka arc, Portnyagin et al. (2007) indicated that primitive melts in a volcanic front contain an H2O content equal to or slightly higher than those in a rear-arc. Similarly, arc basaltic melts along the Central American Volcanic Arc (Walker et al. 2003; Sadofsky et al. 2008) and the Michoacan-Guanajuato Volcanic Field of Central Mexico (Johnson et al. 2009) have slightly higher H2O content in a volcanic front.
In subduction zones, volcanoes along the volcanic front produce the largest volume of magmas, and those from volcanoes along the rear-arc produce significantly less (Sugimura et al. 1963). Therefore, the fact that basaltic magma in a volcano on the volcanic front is H2O-rich has fundamental importance in the consideration of mass flux of H2O in subduction zones. Magma genesis models in subduction zones (e.g., Tatsumi et al. 1983) that assume nearly dry melting conditions beneath the volcanic front need to be reconsidered. Lateral variation of the fluid component in the source mantle based on the systematics of trace elements and isotopes reported by Nakamura and Iwamori (2009) may need reconsideration and revision since they show very small fluid addition in some volcanoes on the volcanic front.
In order to estimate the variation of H2O content in relatively primitive basalt in the Northeast Japan and the Izu arcs, we constructed a simple plagioclase phenocryst hygrometer applicable for temperature and pressure of shallow crustal magma chamber beneath arc volcanoes. The H2O content in representative basaltic rocks from 15 volcanoes in eastern Japan was estimated using our newly constructed simple hygrometer. High anorthite (An > 90) plagioclase phenocrysts were shown to be common in volcanoes along volcanic front whereas those along the rear arc were slightly lower (An > 80). We conclude that volcanoes on the volcanic front generally erupt H2O-rich basalt magma (3 to 5 wt.%). As was suggested by Sakuyama (1979), across-arc variation in H2O content of basaltic magmas is not valid for pre-eruptive H2O content of basaltic magmas inferred from plagioclase-melt equilibria.
We thank Dr. Kenji Niihori for his helpful advice in collecting primitive basalt (Ofunato scoria) at Miyakejima volcano. This work was supported by MEXT Grant-in-Aid, Nos. 21109004 and 25247088 to ET. MU thanks the Global COE program ‘From the Earth to Earths’ for financial support as RA. We are indebted to Dr. Tatsuhiko Kawamoto, Professor Hiroaki Sato and anonymous reviewers for constructive discussions and comments for improving this manuscripts.
- Amma-Miyasaka M, Nakagawa M: Origin of anorthite and olivine megacrysts in island-arc tholeiites: petrological study of 1940 and 1962 ejecta from Miyake–jima volcano, Izu–Mariana arc. J Volcanol Geotherm Res 2002, 117: 263–283. 10.1016/S0377-0273(02)00224-XView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Amma-Miyasaka M, Nakagawa M, Nakada S: Magma plumbing system of the 2000 eruption of Miyakejima Volcano, Japan. Bull Volcanol 2005, 67: 354–467. doi:10.1007/s00445–004–0408–0View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ban M: A petrological model for the Minamigassan Volcano, Nasu Volcanoes, Northeast Japan Arc. Bull Volcanol Soc Jpn 1991, 36(2):255–267.Google Scholar
- Berndt J, Koepke J, Holtz F: An experimental investigation of the influence of water and oxygen fugacity on differentiation of MORB at 200 MPa. J Petrol 2005, 46(1):135–167. doi:10.1093/petrology/egh066View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fujinawa A: Early stage crystallization differentiation of the island arc tholeiite magma, Nasu volcanic zone, Northeast Japan. J Min Petr Econ Geol 1982, 77: 419–437. 10.2465/ganko1941.77.419View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fujinawa A: Tholeiitic and calc-alkaline magma series at Adatara volcano, northeast Japan: 1. Geochemical constraints on their origin. Lithos 1988, 22: 135–158. 10.1016/0024-4937(88)90022-9View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fujinawa A: Tholeiitic and calc-alkaline magma series at Adatara volcano, Northeast Japan: 2. Mineralogy and phase relations. Lithos 1990, 24: 217–236. 10.1016/0024-4937(90)90033-WView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hamada M, Fujii T: H2O-rich island arc low-K tholeiite magma inferred from Ca-rich plagioclase-melt inclusion equilibria. Geochem J 2007, 41: 437–461. 10.2343/geochemj.41.437View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hamada M, Fujii T: Experimental constraints on the effects of pressure and H2O on the fractional crystallization of high-Mg island arc basalt. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2008, 155: 767–790. 10.1007/s00410-007-0269-6View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hamada M, Ushioda M, Fujii T, Takahashi E: Hydrogen concentration in plagioclase as a hygrometer of arc basaltic melts: approaches from melt inclusion analyses and hydrous melting experiments. Earth Planet Sci Lett 2013, 365: 253–262.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hayashi S, Aoki K: Petrology of Chokai volcano, northeastern Japan. Part II—Mineral chemistry. J Min Petr Econ Geol 1985, 80: 73–82. 10.2465/ganko1941.80.73View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Honma U: Hydrous and anhydrous melting experiments of an alkali basalt and a transitional tholeiite from Oginosen volcano, Southwest Japan: the possible influence of melt depolymerization on Ca–Na partitioning between plagioclase and the melt. J Miner Petrol Sci 2012, 107: 8–32. doi:10.2465/jmps.091126View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Housh TB, Luhr JF: Plagioclase–melt equilibria in hydrous systems. Am Mineral 1991, 76: 477–492.Google Scholar
- Hunter AG, Blake S: Petrogenetic revolution of a transitional tholeiitic-calc-alkaline series: Towada volcano, Japan. J Petrol 1995, 36(6):1579–1605.Google Scholar
- Ikehata K, Yasuda A, Notsu K: The geochemistry of volatile species in melt inclusions and sulfide minerals from Izu-Oshima volcano, Japan. Miner Petrol 2010, 99: 143–152. doi:10.1007/s00710-009-0086-x 10.1007/s00710-009-0086-xView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Johannes W: Melting of plagioclase in the system Ab-An-H2O and Qz-Ab-An-H2O at PH2O = 5 kbars, an equilibrium problem. Contrib Mineral Petrol 1978, 66: 295–303. 10.1007/BF00373413View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Johnson ER, Wallace PJ, Delgado Granados H, Manea VC, Kent AJR, Bindeman IN, Donegan CS: Subduction-related volatile recycling and magma generation beneath Central Mexico: insights from melt inclusions, oxygen isotopes and geodynamic models. J Petrol 2009, 50(9):1729–2764. doi:10.1093/petrology/egp051View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kaneko T, Yasuda A, Fujii T, Yoshimoto M: Crypto-magma chambers beneath Mt. Fuji. J Volcanol Geotherm Res 2010, 193: 161–170. 10.1016/j.jvolgeores.2010.04.002View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kawamoto T: Dusty and honeycomb plagioclase: indicators of processes in the Uchino stratified magma chamber, Izu Peninsula, Japan. J Volcanol Geotherm Res 1992, 49: 191–208. 10.1016/0377-0273(92)90014-5View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kawamoto T: Experimental constraints on differentiation and H2O abundance of calc-alkaline magmas. Earth Planet Sci Lett 1996, 144: 577–589. 10.1016/S0012-821X(96)00182-3View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kikuchi K, Takahashi M: Petrology for volcanic rocks produced by nearly contemporaneous eruptions of aligned volcanic centers in the Higashi–Izu Monogenetic Volcano Group, central Japan. Proc Inst Nat Sci Nihon Univ 2004, 39: 217–246.Google Scholar
- Kimata M, Nishida N, Shimizu M, Saito S, Matsui T, Arakawa Y: Anorthite megacrysts from island arc tholeiite. Mineral Mag 1995, 59: 1–14. 10.1180/minmag.1995.59.394.01View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kimura J, Yoshida T: Contributions of slab fluid, mantle wedge and crust to the origin of Quaternary lavas in the NE Japan Arc. J Petrol 2006, 47(11):2185–2232. doi:10.1093/petrology/egl041View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kimura J, Kent AJR, Rowe MC, Katakuse M, Nakano F, Hacker BR, van Keken PE, Kawabata H, Stern RJ: Origin of cross–chain geochemical variation in Quaternary lavas from the northern Izu arc: using a quantitative mass balance approach to identify mantle sources and mantle wedge processes. Geochem Geophys Geosyst 2010, 11(10):15. doi:10.1029/2010GC003050View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Koyaguchi T: Evidence for two-stage mixing in magmatic inclusions and rhyolitic lava domes on Niijima island, Japan. J Volcanol Geotherm Res 1986, 29: 71–98. 10.1016/0377-0273(86)90040-5View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kuritani T, Yoshida T, Kimura J, Hirahara Y, Takahashi T: Water content of primitive low-K tholeiitic basalt magma from Iwate Volcano, NE Japan arc: implications for differentiation mechanism of frontal-arc basalt magmas. Miner Petrol 2014, 108: 1–11. doi:10.1007/s00710–013–0278–2View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kuritani T, Yoshida T, Kimura J, Takahashi T, Hirahara Y, Miyazaki T, Senda R, Chang Q, Ito Y: Primary melt from Sannome-gata volcano, NE Japan arc: constraints on generation conditions of rear-arc magmas. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2014, 167: 969. doi:10.1007/s00410–014–0969–7View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lange RA, Frey HM, Hector J: A thermodynamic model for the plagioclase-liquid hygrometer/thermometer. Am Mineral 2009, 94: 494–506. 10.2138/am.2009.3011View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Mikada H, Watanabe H, Sakashita S: Evidence for subsurface magma bodies beneath Izu–Oshima volcano inferred from a seismic scattering analysis and possible interpretation of the magma plumbing system of the 1986 eruptive activity. Phys Earth Planet In 1997, 104: 257–269. 10.1016/S0031-9201(97)00060-5View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Miyagi I, Yurimoto H, Takahashi E: Water solubility in albite–orthoclase join and JR-1 rhyolite melts at 1000°C and 500 to 2000 bars, determined by micro-analysis with SIMS. Geochem J 1997, 31: 57–61. 10.2343/geochemj.31.57View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Murakami M, Ozawa S, Nishimura T, Tada T: A model of magma movements associated with the 2000 eruption of Usu volcano inferred by crustal deformation detected by continuous GPS and other geodetic measurements. J Geogr Surv Inst 2001, 95: 99–105. (in Japanese) (in Japanese)Google Scholar
- Nakamura H, Iwamori H: Contribution of slab-fluid in arc magmas beneath the Japan arcs. Gondwana Res 2009, 16(3–4):431–445.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nakano S: Ueno basaltic rocks I: heterogeneous magmas at two monogenetic volcanoes. J Min Petr Econ Geol 1993, 88: 272–288. 10.2465/ganko.88.272View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nakano S: Ueno basaltic rocks II: chemical variation in the Kiso province, to the south of the Ontake volcano. J Min Petr Econ Geol 1994, 89: 115–130. 10.2465/ganko.89.115View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nakano S, Yamamoto T: Chemical variations of magmas at Izu–Oshima volcano, Japan: plagioclase-controlled and differentiated magmas. Bull Volcanol 1991, 53: 112–120.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Newman S, Stolper E, Stern R: H2O and CO2 in magmas from the Mariana arc and back arc system. Geochem Geophys Geosyst 2000, 1(5):27. doi:10.1029/1999GC000027View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nichols ARL, Wysoczanski RJ, Tani K, Tamura Y, Baker JA, Tatsumi Y: Melt inclusions reveal geochemical cross-arc variations and diversity within magma chambers feeding the Higashi–Izu Monogenic Volcano Field, Izu Peninsula, Japan. Geochem Geophys Geosyst 2012., 13(9): Q09012. doi:10.1029/2012GC004222Google Scholar
- Niihori K, Tsukui M, Kawanabe Y: Evolution of magma and magma plumbing system of Miyakejima volcano in the last 10,000 years. Bull Volcanol Soc Jpn 2003, 48(5):387–405.Google Scholar
- Ohlhorst S, Behrens H, Holtz F: Compositional dependence of molar absorptivities of near-infrared OH- and H2O bands in rhyolitic to basaltic glasses. Chem Geol 2001, 174: 5–20. 10.1016/S0009-2541(00)00303-XView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Parman SW, Grove TL, Kelley KA, Plank T: Along-arc variations in the pre-eruptive H2O contents of Mariana arc magmas inferred from fractionation paths. J Petrol 2011, 52(2):257–278. doi:10.1093/petrology/egq079View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pichavant M, Macdonald R: Crystallization of primitive basaltic magmas at crustal pressures and genesis of the calc-alkaline igneous suite: experimental evidence from St Vincent, Lesser Antilles arc. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2007, 154: 535–558. doi:10.1007/s00410–007–0208–6View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Portnyagin M, Hoernle K, Plechov P, Mironov N, Khubunaya S: Constraints on mantle melting and composition and nature of slab components in volcanic arcs from volatiles (H2O, S, Cl, F) and trace elements in melt inclusions from the Kamchatka Arc. Earth Planet Sci Lett 2007, 255: 53–69. doi:10.1016/j.epsl.2006.12.005View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Putirka KD: Igneous thermometers and barometers based on plagioclase + liquid equilibria: tests of some existing models and new calibrations. Am Mineral 2005, 90: 336–356. 10.2138/am.2005.1449View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rose-Koga EF, Koga KT, Hamada M, Helouis T, Whitehouse MJ, Shimizu N: Volatile (F and Cl) concentrations in Iwate olivine-hosted melt inclusions indicating low-temperature subduction. Earth Planets Space 2014, 66: 81. 10.1186/1880-5981-66-81View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sadofsky SJ, Portnyagin M, Hoernle K, van den Bogaard P: Subduction cycling of volatiles and trace elements through the Central American volcanic arc: evidence from melt inclusions. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2008, 155: 433–456. doi:10.1007/s00410–007–0251–3View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Saito G, Uto K, Kazahaya K, Shinohara H, Kawanabe Y, Satoh H: Petrological characteristics and volatile content of magma from the 2000 eruption of Miyakejima volcano, Japan. Bull Volcanol 2005, 67: 268–280. 10.1007/s00445-004-0409-zView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Saito G, Morishita Y, Shinohara H: Magma plumbing system of the 2000 eruption of Miyakejima volcano, Japan deduced from volatile and major component contents of olivine-hosted melt inclusions. J Geophys Res 2010., 115:B11202. doi:10.1029/2010JB007433Google Scholar
- Sakuyama M: Lateral variations of H2O contents in quaternary magmas of northeastern Japan. Earth Planet Sci Lett 1979, 43: 103–111. 10.1016/0012-821X(79)90159-6View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sakuyama M: Petrological study of the Myoko and Kurohime volcanoes, Japan: crystallization sequence and evidence for magma mixing. J Petrol 1981, 22(4):553–583. 10.1093/petrology/22.4.553View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sisson TW, Grove TL: Experimental investigations of the role of H2O in calc-alkaline differentiation and subduction zone magmatism. Contrib Mineral Petrol 1993, 113: 143–166. 10.1007/BF00283225View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sisson TW, Grove TL: Temperatures and H2O contents of low-MgO high-alumina basalts. Contrib Mineral Petrol 1993, 113: 167–184. 10.1007/BF00283226View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sisson TW, Layne GD: H2O in basalt and basaltic andesite glass inclusions from four subduction-related volcanoes. Earth Planet Sci Lett 1993, 117: 619–635. 10.1016/0012-821X(93)90107-KView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sugawara T: Ferric iron partitioning between plagioclase and silicate liquid: thermodynamics and petrological applications. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2001, 141: 659–686. doi:10.1007/s004100100267View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sugimura A, Matsuda T, Chinzei K, Nakamura K: Quantitative distribution of late Cenozoic volcanic materials in Japan. Bull Volcanol 1963, 26: 125–140. 10.1007/BF02597281View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Takagi D, Sato H, Nakagawa M: Experimental study of a low-alkali tholeiite at 1–5 kbar: optimal condition for the crystallization of high-An plagioclase in hydrous arc tholeiite. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2005, 149: 527–540. doi:10.1007/s00410-005-0666-7 10.1007/s00410-005-0666-7View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tamura Y, Tani K, Ishizuka O, Chang Q, Shukuno H, Fiske RS: Are arc basalts dry, wet, or both? Evidence from the Sumisu Caldera Volcano, Izu–Bonin Arc, Japan. J Petrol 2005, 46(9):1769–1803. doi:10.1093/petrology/egi033 10.1093/petrology/egi033View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tamura Y, Tani K, Chang Q, Shukuno H, Kawabata H, Ishizuka O, Fiske RS: Wet and dry basalt magma evolution at Torishima volcano, Izu–Bonin arc, Japan: the possible role of phengite in the downgoing slab. J Petrol 2007, 48(10):1999–2031. doi:10.1093/petrology/egm048View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tatsumi Y, Suzuki T: Tholeiitic vs calc-alkalic differentiation and evolution of arc crust: constraints from melting experiments on a basalt from the Izu-Bonin-Mariana arc. J Petrol 2009, 50(6):1575–1603. doi:10.1093/petrology/egp044View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tatsumi Y, Sakuyama M, Fukuyama H, Kushiro I: Generation of arc basalt magmas and thermal structure of the mantle wedge in subduction zones. J Geophys Res 1983, 88(B7):5815–5825. doi:10.1029/JB088iB07p05815View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tatsumi Y, Takahashi T, Hirahara Y, Chang Q, Miyazaki T, Kimura J-I, Ban M, Sakayori A: New insights into andesite genesis: the role of mantle-derived calc-alkalic and crust-derived tholeiitic melts in magma differentiation beneath Zao Volcano, NE Japan. J Petrol 2008, 49(11):1971–2008. doi:10.1093/petrology/egn055View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Taylor JR, Wall VJ, Pownceby MI: The calibration and application of accurate redox sensors. Am Mineral 1992, 77: 284–295.Google Scholar
- Tomiya A, Takahashi E, Furukawa N, Suzuki T: Depth and evolution of a silicic magma chamber: melting experiments on a low-K rhyolite from Usu volcano, Japan. J Petrol 2010, 51(6):1333–1354. doi:10.1093/petrology/egq021View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tsukui M, Suzuki M, Sano A: Evolution of magma plumbing system of Hachijo–Higashiyama volcano in the last 30,000 years. Bull Volcanol Soc Jpn 1993, 38(6):199–212.Google Scholar
- Tsukui M, Niihroi K, Kawanabe Y: The 2000 AD subsidence caldera at Miyakejima volcano, Izu arc, Japan. Bull Earth Res Inst Univ Tokyo 2002, 77: 27–42.Google Scholar
- Ushioda M Ph.D. Thesis. In Experimental study on evolution of arc basaltic magma chamber: case study on Miyakejima volcano. Japan: Tokyo Institute of Technology; 2014.Google Scholar
- Uto K: Variation of Al2O3 content in late Cenozoic Japanese basalts: a re-examination of Kuno’s high-alumina basalt. J Volcanol Geotherm Res 1986, 29: 397–411. 10.1016/0377-0273(86)90052-1View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Walker JA, Roggensack K, Patino LC, Cameron BI, Marias O: The water and trace element contents of melt inclusions across an active subduction zone. Contrib Mineral Petrol 2003, 146: 62–77. doi:10.1007/s00410–003–0482-xView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Yamashita S, Kitamura T, Kusakabe M: Infrared spectroscopy of hydrous glasses of arc magma compositions. Geochem J 1997, 31: 169–174. 10.2343/geochemj.31.169View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Yasuda A: FT-IR micro reflectance measurements of water content in melt inclusions. Bull Volcanol Soc Jpn 2011, 56(2–3):41–49.Google Scholar
- Yasuda A: A new technique using FT-IR micro-reflectance spectroscopy for measurement of water concentrations in melt inclusions. Earth Planets Space 2014, 66: 34. doi:10.1186/1880–5981–66–34View ArticleGoogle Scholar
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly credited.