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, Abstracts & Progress 2006, 2, 79 [13] Vlad S. N., Tipologia si Gestiunea resurselor Minerale Metalifere [Typology and management of metallic mineral resources]. Editura Casa Cartii de Stiinta, Cluj-Napoca, 2005 (in Romanian) [14] Ianovici V., Vlad S., Borcos M., Bostinescu S., Alpine porphyry copper mineralizations of West Romania. Miner. Deposita, 1977, 12, 307–317 [15] Cioflica G., Vlad S., Copper sulphide deposits related to LaramianMagmatism in România. In: Jankovic S., Sillitoe R.H. (Eds.), European copper deposits. Proceedings

Peter Lautner Mental Images in Porphyry’s Commentary on Ptolemy’s Harmonics Abstract: The paper aims to show that /1/ on the theory of concept acquisition we gain universal concepts at the end of a process in which pictorial and con- ceptual phases are alternating, with the implication that the representational capacity (phantasia) produces pictures of a universal nature, and that /2/ even if the excursus Porphyry’s theory of knowledge in the preface of the Harmo- nics-commentary may heavily rely on theories from the early Middle Platonism, Porphyry could adopt

Maria Tomadaki An unpublished poem on Porphyry Abstract: This paper offers an editio princeps, an English translation and a com- mentary of an interesting epigram on Porphyry, the commentator of Aristotle. The epigram was transcribed in Vat.Reg. 166 by Ioannes Malaxos (16th c.) and is ascribed to Petros Servilos, a poet unknown from other sources. The paper dis- cusses the poem’s manuscript context, as well as its authorship, genre, content and function. Further, it attempts to shed light on the poem’s relation to Por- phyry’s philosophy and his reception in

Philosophers’ Pets: Porphyry’s Partridge and Augustine’s Dog | 139 DOI 10.1515/9783110545623-006 Gillian Clark Philosophers’ Pets: Porphyry’s Partridge and Augustine’s Dog Gillian Clark Philosophers’ Pets: Porphyry’s Partridge and Augustine’s Dog Abstract: This paper uses two examples of a philosopher and a pet to illustrate late antique dis- cussion of communication between animals and humans. Porphyry, in the late third century A.D., drew on earlier sources to argue in On Abstinence that non-human animals have a kind of rational- ity, which is

3 Porphyry On the Life of Plotinus and the Order of His Books Richard Valantasis Porphyry (232-305 C.E.), born in Tyre in Syria, became a leading scholar of the fourth century in Rome. His most famous accomplishment was the editing and publishing of the works of one of his famous teachers, the philosopher Plotinus (205-69 C.E.), who articulated the Neoplatonic philosophy popular in Late An- tiquity. Porphyry's On the Life of Plotinus and the Order of His Works formed the biographical introduction to the edition of Plotinus's lecture notes organized by

American Mineralogist, Volume 98, pages 98–109, 2013 0003-004X/13/0001–098$05.00/DOI: 98 Cathodoluminescence properties of quartz eyes from porphyry-type deposits: Implications for the origin of quartz O.V. VasyukOVa,1,* k. GOemann,2 V.s. kamenetsky,1 C.m. maCRae,3 and n.C. WilsOn3 1CODES, University of Tasmania, Private Bag 79, Hobart 7001, Australia 2Central Science Laboratory, University of Tasmania, Private Bag 74, Hobart 7001, Australia 3Microbeam Laboratory, CSIRO Process Science and Engineering, Clayton

Christophe Erismann Meletius Monachus on individuality: a ninth-century Byzantine medical reading of Porphyry’s Logic Abstract: The ninth-century monk and doctor Meletius offers in his treatise De natura hominis a detailed and acute analysis of individuality. Through a set of unusual and well-chosen examples, he offers an explanation of the constitution of individuals based on the solution developed by Porphyry in his Eisagoge. After a discussion of the relevance of discussing individuality in a medical text, this article reconstructs Meletius’s own solution

Introduction Porphyry-type ore deposits are important sources for metals, such as Cu, Au, Mo, and Ag, comprising ∼57, 10, 99, and 13%, respectively, of the world’s total discovered quantities of these metals ( Singer 1995 ). To form a porphyry-Cu deposit, the Cu concentration must be enriched from a crustal average concentration of ∼30 ppm ( Rudnick and Gao 2014 ) to a typical mineable grade of ∼0.2 to 2 wt% in the porphyry environment ( Simon and Ripley 2011 ). This two to three orders of magnitude enrichment is accomplished by, among other things, the efficient

Introduction The Pebble porphyry Cu-Au-Mo deposit in southwest Alaska ( Fig.1 )is one of the world’s largest Cu-Au-Mo-Ag mineral resources with 10.9 Bt ore containing 36.9 Mt copper, 2.53 Mt molybdenum, 3054 t gold, and 13 488 t silver, as well as abundant rhenium and minor palladium ( Lang et al. 2013 ; Rebagliati and Lang 2015 ). Late Cretaceous magmatism of the Southwest (SW) Alaska Range belt ( Fig.1 ; Young et al. 1997 ; Hart et al. 2004 ; Goldfarb et al. 2013 ) spanned ~10 m.y. in the Lake Iliamna region and culminated with the intrusion of the

trace-element content in quartz from the porphyry copper deposit at Butte, Montana BRIAN G. RUSK, 1,*,† MARK H. REED,1 JOHN H. DILLES,2 AND ADAM J.R. KENT2 1Department of Geological Sciences, 1272 University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon 97403, U.S.A 2Department of Geosciences, 104 Wilkinson, Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon 97331, U.S.A ABSTRACT Textures of hydrothermal quartz revealed by cathodoluminescence using a scanning electron mi- croscope (SEM-CL) reß ect the physical and chemical environment of quartz formation. Variations in intensity of SEM-CL can