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Anomalite

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About AnomaliteHide

Name:
Named in 1876 by George Augustus Koenig from "anomalous" because the mineral did not give a characteristic chemical reaction for manganese because of the co-occurring nickel and cobalt (3%), although the mineral contained essential manganese (30%). Palache et al. (1944) placed anomalite as a variety of wad without data. The mineral composition of anomalite remains unknown despite its continued availability.
An earthy blackish brown to brown pseudomorph of jeffersonite.


First Recorded Occurrence of AnomaliteHide

Other Language Names for AnomaliteHide

German:Anomalit
Spanish:Anomalita

Common AssociatesHide

Associated Minerals Based on Photo Data:
Spessartine3 photos of Anomalite associated with Spessartine on mindat.org.

Other InformationHide

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 AnomaliteHide

Reference List:
Sort by Year (asc) | by Year (desc) | by Author (A-Z) | by Author (Z-A)
Koenig, G.A. (1876) verbal presentation at American Institute of Mining Engineers AIME meeting at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. No transcript published.
Foote, A.E. (1879) Naturalist's Leisure Hour (1879 and afterwards): 3(2). [first mention in print = "ANOMALITE is a new hydrate of iron {sic} pseudomorph after pyroxene recently discovered by G. A. Koenig. Crystal, 50c. to $1.00 each."]
Koenig, G.A. (1889) Chloanthite, Nicolite, De Saulesite, annabergite, and Apatite from Franklin, N.J.. Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia: 41: 184.
Palache, C., Berman, H., Frondel, C. (1944) The System of Mineralogy of James Dwight Dana and Edward Salisbury Dana Yale University 1837-1892, Volume I: Elements, Sulfides, Sulfosalts, Oxides. John Wiley and Sons, Inc., New York. 7th edition, revised and enlarged: 566.

Internet Links for AnomaliteHide

Localities for AnomaliteHide

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.

Locality ListHide

- This locality has map coordinates listed. - This locality has estimated coordinates. ⓘ - Click for further information on this occurrence. ? - Indicates mineral may be doubtful at this locality. - Good crystals or important locality for species. - World class for species or very significant. (TL) - Type Locality for a valid mineral species. (FRL) - First Recorded Locality for everything else (eg varieties). Struck out - Mineral was erroneously reported from this locality. Faded * - Never found at this locality but inferred to have existed at some point in the past (eg from pseudomorphs.)

All localities listed without proper references should be considered as questionable.
USA (FRL)
 
  • New Jersey
    • Sussex Co.
      • Franklin Mining District
        • Ogdensburg
          • Sterling Hill
Palche et al. (1944) Dans's System of Mineralogy, v. 1.
 
Mineral and/or Locality  
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