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Ivanyukite-Na-C

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Formula:
Na2Ti4(SiO4)3(OH)2O2 · 6H2O
Colour:
Pale orange
Lustre:
Vitreous
Hardness:
4
Specific Gravity:
2.6
Crystal System:
Isometric
Name:
Named in honor of Gregory Yur’evich Ivanyuk, Russian mineralogist and petrologist, head of the Laboratory of Self-Organized Mineral Systems in the Geological Institute of the Kola Science Centre of the Russian Academy of Sciences
A polytype of Ivanyukite-Na

Formed by partial hydration of ivanyukite-Na-T.

The structure of all ivanyukites is described as a 3D framework of the pharmacosiderite type; it is based on of four edge-sharing TiO6 octahedra connected by the silicate tetrahedra. It contains 8-membered rings defininng channels with an effective width of 3.5 Å. Na, K and water reside within the channels.


Classification of Ivanyukite-Na-C

Approved
Approval Year:
2007

Physical Properties of Ivanyukite-Na-C

Vitreous
Transparency:
Transparent
Colour:
Pale orange
Streak:
White
Hardness:
Comment:
ca. 4
Tenacity:
Brittle
Cleavage:
Perfect
{100}
Fracture:
Step-Like
Density:
2.6 g/cm3 (Measured)    2.39 g/cm3 (Calculated)

Optical Data of Ivanyukite-Na-C

Type:
Isotropic
RI values:
n = 1.73(1)
Max Birefringence:
δ = 0.000 - Isotropic minerals have no birefringence
Surface Relief:
High

Chemical Properties of Ivanyukite-Na-C

Formula:
Na2Ti4(SiO4)3(OH)2O2 · 6H2O

Crystallography of Ivanyukite-Na-C

Crystal System:
Isometric
Class (H-M):
4 3m - Hextetrahedral
Space Group:
P4 3m
Cell Parameters:
a = 7.856(6) Å
Unit Cell V:
484.85 ų (Calculated from Unit Cell)
Z:
1

X-Ray Powder Diffraction

Powder Diffraction Data:
d-spacingIntensity
7.88(100)
4.53(30)
3.205(80)
2.774(30)
2.622(40)
2.478(40)
1.960(30)
1.843(30)

Type Occurrence of Ivanyukite-Na-C

General Appearance of Type Material:
cubic crystals, up to 1.5 mm in diameter
Geological Setting of Type Material:
natrolitized microcline-aegirine-sodalite lens within orthoclase-bearing urtite; formed from the polytype T by its partial hydration
Associated Minerals at Type Locality:

Relationship of Ivanyukite-Na-C to other Species

Other Members of this group:
Ivanyukite-CuCuTi4(SiO4)3(OH)2O2 · 7H2O
Ivanyukite-KK2Ti4(SiO4)3(OH)2O2 · 9H2O
Ivanyukite-NaNa2Ti4(SiO4)3(OH)2O2 · 6H2O

Fluorescence of Ivanyukite-Na-C

non-fluorescent

Other Information

Health Risks:
No information on health risks for this material has been entered into the database. You should always treat mineral specimens with care.

References for Ivanyukite-Na-C

Reference List:
Sort by Year (asc) | by Year (desc) | by Author (A-Z) | by Author (Z-A)
Victor N. Yakovenchuk, Alexander P. Nikolaev, Ekaterina A. Selivanova, Yakov A. Pakhomovsky, Julia A. Korchak, Dar’ya V. Spiridonova, Oleg A. Zalkind, and Sergey V. Krivovichev (2009): Ivanyukite-Na-T, ivanyukite-Na-C, ivanyukite-K, and ivanyukite-Cu: New microporous titanosilicates from the Khibiny massif (Kola Peninsula, Russia) and crystal structure of ivanyukite-Na-T. American Mineralogist: 94: 1450–1458.

Internet Links for Ivanyukite-Na-C

mindat.org URL:
https://www.mindat.org/min-39653.html
Please feel free to link to this page.

Localities for Ivanyukite-Na-C

This map shows a selection of localities that have latitude and longitude coordinates recorded. Click on the symbol to view information about a locality. The symbol next to localities in the list can be used to jump to that position on the map.
(TL) indicates type locality for a valid mineral species. (FRL) indicates first recorded locality for everything else. ? indicates mineral may be doubtful at this locality. All other localities listed without reference should be considered as uncertain and unproven until references can be found.
Russia (TL)
 
  • Northern Region
    • Murmanskaja Oblast'
      • Kola Peninsula
        • Khibiny Massif
          • Koashva Mt
American Mineralogist, Volume 94, pages 1450–1458, 2009
Mineral and/or Locality  
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